The president-elect’s latest statement brought him closer to the position of the intelligence community.
The government is dismantling a dormant program that was used to track people from Muslim-majority countries.
The play-by-plays from airports and bus rides offer the random, unpolished personal moments that the web has largely lost.
A lot, according to a new report
Staff picks from the past year of coverage at The Atlantic
Who can use a pocket, and what it can carry, has historically depended on the person doing the pocketing. An Object Lesson.
Capitalism changed how humans perceive the passage of hours, days, and weeks. This made people more productive, but did it make them any happier?
On blaming a year for the things that happen in it
The Washington Post’s David Fahrenthold opened up to his audience, using crowdsourcing to explore the president-elect’s charitable activities.
After exploring a virtual world, some people can’t shake the sense that the actual world isn’t real, either.
A program that targeted visitors from Muslim-majority countries was phased out in 2011—but unless it’s dismantled completely, Donald Trump could easily reinstate it.
Facing an uncertain future, the company keeps trying to mine its storied past.
Cyberwar is so new that it's hard to know what a proportional response looks like.
Among the competitors: humans attempting to fact-check the president-elect and bots selling mugs full of liberal tears
What Trump and Brexit mean for self-driving cars, renewable energy, and future breakthroughs
Some users might see the site’s alerts as evidence that a news source is more trustworthy.
Anonymity has poisoned online life.
Is there any need for “.pizza” when everyone just Googles stuff?
Yes and no.
Off-site employees like eggnog too.
Hackers stole data from more than a billion user accounts.