October 9, 2015
He said the Holocaust would have been "diminished" if Germany’s Jews had been armed. History proves him wrong.
Daily fantasy games are wildly popular and completely infuriating
And it's dangerous to the country, too.
The Nobel Prizewinner's compassionate writing resists politicization.
Claire Vaye Watkins's characters shack up in the rubble of the apocalypse.
He was supposed to be environmentalists' champion. What happened?
Becoming Mrs. Houdini meant learning to speak to the dead.
The Apple chairman as corporate tyrant and consumer saint.
Chilean general Augusto Pinochet ordered an assassination on American soil, and the conservative magazine came to his defense.
Rupert Murdoch's tweets about Ben Carson signified a dangerous stereotype.
This Hispanic vote won't decide the general election, but the Democratic primary is a different story.
October 8, 2015
House conservatives helped to derail Kevin McCarthy's bid for Speaker. But they still aren't happy.
Inside the world of lexicographers who create languages like Dothraki, Elvish, and Klingon.
Shock, tears, murder metaphors.
A channel changes its name, but can’t get rid of its religious roots.
And some parts of her proposal might not achieve the desired result, experts warn.
If John Boehner wanted to prove to conservatives how much they needed him, he couldn't have done a better job.
This is the most unlikely Capitol Hill success story of the year.
An anthropologist tries to understand capitalism by studying a Japanese delicacy.
The Belarusian novelist and journalist Svetlana Alexievich has been awarded the 2015 Nobel Prize for Literature for her "polyphonic writings, a monument to suffering and courage in our time."
Family members should keep their resources separate, rather than pooling income.
October 7, 2015
The author's new essay collection, The Giveness of Things, converses with the dead.
How Wikipedia's editors built an online universe that anyone could use, and then everyone did.
Millennials seek authenticity, and a diamond necklace, in Sloane Crosley's The Clasp.
Reseeding the Nobel Literature betting pool, according to reality.