Jonathan Rauch and Benjamin Wittes see Donald Trump and his political coalition as uniquely dangerous, instead of as symptomatic of crumbling institutions and a declining civic impulse.
The real motives of Rauch, Wittes, and NeverTrumpers have nothing to do with pragmatic politics in response to a ‘dangerous’ president or concern about the rule of law.
In a stunning work of narrative alchemy, Ta-Nehisi Coates turns every word and action of Donald Trump—and of the right—into a legacy of white supremacy.
A cover story for The Atlantic considers our national flight into Fantasyland, and the political thought of ‘American barbarians.’
Media outlets are lying about a memo written by one of Google’s top scientists, which calls out the tech-giant’s illegal discrimination practices.
Here’s how our politically obsessed and ideologically sequestered press would report on C.S. Lewis’s classic children’s fantasy series.
The Atlantic writer Moira Weigel admits it’s not the ultrasounds that bother her but how conservatives use them, successfully, as a weapon against abortion.
What if we don’t want to be CEOs at Fortune 500 companies, Supreme Court justices, or the next U.S. president? What if our ambitions involve kids?
This election showed us how insulated our echo chamber has become. Journalists must begin making an effort to listen to opinions besides their own.
Feminists often make the mistake of equating domesticity with servitude. But if women enjoy cooking for their families, they shouldn’t abandon the kitchen.
Federal funding for preschool is a 1950s answer to 2016’s needs. That means it will create more problems than it solves.
Women who cut off their breasts then have children suddenly discover they had a use for those.
Today on The Federalist Radio Hour, Molly Ball of The Atlantic talks this week’s political headlines with Mary Katharine Ham.
The Atlantic described John Kerry’s vision for America as ‘globalist, engaged and deeply interventionist.’ We should also add ‘ruinous and immune to experience.’
The University of Northern Colorado investigated a professor for encouraging debate in the classroom.
Atlantic writer, Clare Foran, shares stories from the democratic campaign trail and the political social media war zone.
In The Atlantic, Neal Gabler partly blames his outrageous money woes on ‘financial illiteracy,’ but anybody can understand the key way to make it in life: spend less than you earn.
From the spice road to Times Square, cultures have influenced each other and produced the world as we know it. That’s nothing to feel guilty about.
The writings of Ta-Nehisi Coates often receive resounding acclaim from the liberal media. Here, Helen Andrews breaks down the cracks in his argument and explains why such praise is largely unwarranted.
The Atlantic’s Ta-Nehisi Coates can utter a perfectly racist declaration in a national news magazine and receive no flak for it whatsoever.
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