The Atlantic Magazine – March 2023 issue:
Our constant need for entertainment has blurred the line between fiction and reality—on television, in American politics, and in our everyday lives.
What FTX customers lost may not impoverish them, but they were still cheated.
What to do about the deadly misfits among us? First, recognize the problem.
Art by Malika Favre
The New Yorker – February 6, 2023:
Amid a murder crisis in America, community-based solutions have received a flood of funding. How effective are they?
How a visionary medieval nun became a towering figure in early musical history.
As occupied territories are liberated, some residents face accusations that they sided with the enemy.
The artist discusses seeking inspiration from her surroundings and experiencing new ways of living.
The New York Times Magazine – January 29, 2023 issue:
Now that college players are allowed to cut sponsorship deals, some of them are raking in the money — but at what cost to the rest?
In a time of strained capacity, the “hospital at home” movement is figuring out how to create an inpatient level of care anywhere.
Leery of Russian aggression, Europe’s economic giant is making a historic attempt to revitalize its armed forces. It has a long way to go.
– Monocle Films Monocle’s February 2023 issue is all about celebrating places that work, whether that’s a parliament, home or metro carriage. From a floating office to a school teaching children the rules of the road, we profile the locations that look good and work well for those who use them. Plus: Charleston’s hospitality boom and why you should learn Russian.
(January 22, 2023) – Maria Pevchikh The New Review @pevchikh, right-hand woman to imprisoned Putin critic @navalny, talks to @carolecadwalla.
Our critics’ picks for the Oscars How the science of Covid vaccines may aid the fight against cancer. Plus
@WainBright, director Simon Stone & more.
The New York Times Magazine – January 20, 2023:
In Kota, students from across the country pay steep fees to be tutored for elite-college admissions exams — which most of them will fail.
The long tradition of American game-fowl breeding has produced some of the world’s most coveted roosters.
A rescued rooster named Twister at Vine Sanctuary in Vermont. The staff members there say he has two speeds: mellow and 100 miles per hour .Credit…Andres Serrano for The New York Times
In this soup, lamb meatballs and semolina dumplings come with a zest of history.
There’s a good chance that the Fed could push the economy into recession. The pain will not be shared equally.
What happened to a state known for its political independence?
What’s the best way for a not-particularly-athletic barista-slash-wrestling geek to go pro? Act really weird.
Danhausen backstage before an All Elite Wrestling “Rampage” event in September.Credit…Evan Jenkins for The New York Times
Photograph by Rafael Pavarotti for The New York Times.
The New York Times Magazine – January 1, 2023 Issue:
Power struggles, resignations and made-for-TV moments — the untold story of the most important congressional investigation in generations.
For Jason Lentz, being a world-class competitive lumberjack was fated in his family tree.
Operating in shadows, he was a hero; in the light, he quickly became a villain.
Harper’s Magazine – January 2023 Issue:
Trumpism and the American philosophical tradition
Twenty-five years ago, the philosopher Richard Rorty accomplished something many writers aspire to but few ever pull off: he predicted the future. Toward the end of his 1998 book
Achieving Our Country, Rorty considered the possibility that “the old industrialized democracies are heading into a Weimar-like period, one in which populist movements are likely to overturn constitutional governments.”
A solar land rush in the West
A solar farm in the Mojave Desert. All photographs from Nevada by Balazs Gardi, October and November 2022, for
The 12.18.22 Issue – The stories of 12 children, among the thousands, killed this year by what has become the leading cause of death for American kids: gun violence. But these are not the stories of how they died. These are the stories of the lives they lived.
Every December, The Times Magazine devotes a special project to the deaths of notable people. This year, we are telling the stories of 12 children killed by guns.
Gun violence recently surpassed car accidents as the leading cause of death for American children. No group of kids has been spared, but some have fared far worse.
They ended my innocence even before I copped one of my own.