In the July/August 2008 issue, Nicholas Carr wondered whether Google was making people stupid.
In October 2007, Joshua Hammer wrote about what would happen to Pakistan after Pervez Musharraf lost power.
The year you were born, Ian Frazier wrote about life, culture, and heroism on an Indian reservation in South Dakota.
NASA / JPL-Caltech / Space Science Institute
With NASA's Cassini-Huygens mission in 2005, humans landed a probe in the outer reaches of the solar system for the first time, a moment Ross Andersen called the most glorious mission in the history of planetary science.
In November 2016, Bianca Bosker described how a former Google product philosopher was working to redefine the relationship between consumers and technologies like the iPhone.
Jason Reed / Reuters
The legacy of the first African American couple in the White House would be a major focus of The Atlantic.
John Bramley / Lionsgate
The Perks of Being a Wallflower was released in 2012.
Jonathan Ernst / Reuters
In June 2012, Charlie Wells wrote about what happens to most of the viral-video singers discovered by major labels.
In February 2012, Charles A. Kupchan wrote about the world's emerging economies, and how the world will look by 2050.
The Atlantic is here to help you process it, in stories like these: