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Susan B. Glasser writes about Donald Trump's recent rallies, and why his inflammatory rhetoric should not be ignored, nearly two years into his Presidency. [Read More]
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Doreen St. Félix on Kanye West's visit with Donald Trump at the White House, in which West gave a speech using language very close to that of the men's-rights movement. [Read More]
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Alex Ross reviews Igor Levit's "Life," a two-CD album by the formidable piano virtuoso. [Read More]
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George Packer on the current state of tribalism in American politics and what a new report, called "Hidden Tribes," says about how Americans perceive one another. [Read More]
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From The New Yorker's archive, pieces that paint a worrying but accurate picture of climate change, including stories by Elizabeth Kolbert, Dexter Filkins, Jill Lepore, Eric Klinenberg, and Nicholas Lemann. [Read More]
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Hannah Goldfield, The New Yorker's food critic, gives advice for where to eat in New York City, including Via Carota and Ross & Daughters. [Read More]
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Nathan Heller writes on the photography of Janet Delaney, who depicted the vibrant streets and communal life of San Francisco's Mission District during the nineteen-eighties and nineties. [Read More]
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John Cassidy on Donald Trump's recent comments on the performance of the Federal Reserve, and how Trump's apparent logic meshes with that of other economists. [Read More]
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Amy Davidson Sorkin on how President Donald Trump's message to supporters at a rally in Council Bluffs, Iowa, this week could become a campaign anthem for the 2018 elections and beyond. [Read More]
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Andy Borowitz jokes that voters can help Melania Trump stop being the most bullied person on the planet, as she claimed to be this week, by voting Donald Trump out of office. [Read More]
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Robin Wright writes on the impact that the bizarre disappearance of the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi has had on the image and business prospects of Saudi Arabia and its crown prince, Mohammed bin Salman. [Read More]
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Jeannie Suk Gersen on a lawsuit against Harvard University alleging discrimination toward Asian applicants, and on how the case relates to affirmative action and race-conscious college admissions. [Read More]
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In a humor piece, Alex Watt imagines some high-brow pratfalls and pranks. [Read More]
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Jiayang Fan writes on the disappearances of Fan Bingbing, China's highest-paid actress, and Meng Hongwai, the president of Interpol, and the Chinese legal system under President Xi Jinping's political vision. [Read More]
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Sarah Larson on the rock musician Joan Jett and "Bad Reputation," a new documentary about her life and career. [Read More]
Susan B. Glasser writes about Donald Trump's recent rallies, and why his inflammatory rhetoric should not be ignored, nearly two years into his Presidency. [Read More]
The actor reveals how he got his start in comedy, how he visualizes success, and his need to constantly adapt. [Read More]
The author talks with the New Yorker staff writer Hilton Als about transitioning as a teen-ager and the importance of representation in film and television. [Read More]
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Richard Brody reviews Damien Chazelle's film "First Man," starring Ryan Gosling, as Neil Armstrong, and Claire Foy, as Janet Armstrong. [Read More]
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On The New Yorker Radio Hour, the folk-music icon Joan Baez hasn't stopped trying to change the world with music. Plus, a report on the frightening possibility of hacked elections. [Read More]
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