In April 2014, Eric Levenson looked back on the games that popularized handheld gaming.
In August 1990, Charles Moskos wrote about women in the U.S. Army, including the hundreds of female soldiers who participated in the American invasion of Panama.
The year you were born, Bernard Lewis wrote about the origins of the resentment felt by some Muslims toward the West.
Jason Redmond / AP
The conflicts and displacements touched off around the world by the attacks have been reverberating for the majority of your life. “This ‘war’ [on terrorism] will never be over,” wrote James Fallows, a few years after the towers fell.
Agent Cody Banks was released in 2003.
In January 2013, Rebecca Greenfield wrote that the future of the iTunes Store lies not in music, but in apps.
In September 1964, James Cameron presented an eyewitness view of Castro's early leadership.
Goran Tomasevic / Reuters
When 26-year-old Mohamed Bouazizi set himself on fire, he ignited a tinderbox of protests that continue to roil the Middle East, and kindled the beginnings of democracy in Tunisia.
LM Otero / AP
In February 2014, Ta-Nehisi Coates wrote that the NFL will need to adjust to openly gay players now.
But it's possible to prevent that. In May 2016, Ed Yong wrote about the recommended steps to avert a post-antibiotic apocalypse.
The Atlantic is here to help you process it, in stories like these: