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Miznon Secures Pita Primacy at Chelsea Market

The plush, pillowy bread sheathes a dozen or so sandwich varieties at the first U.S. outpost of Eyal Shani‘s beloved Israeli chain.

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Fernando Palma Rodrguez‘s Soulful, Unreliable Robots

The sculptor‘s high-tech, low-fi creations signal a world out of balance.

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‘This Is Our Land‘ and ‘Le Corbeau,‘ Reviewed

Anthony Lane reviews Lucas Belvaux‘s take on Marine Le Pen‘s ascendancy and Henri-Georges Clouzot‘s wartime classic about a town torn apart by mistrust.

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L.A. Phil‘s Superstar Conductor Returns to New York

Gustavo Dudamel leads two concerts this week, setting popular standards against more modernist material.

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James Comey Believes Donald Trump Has an ‘Emptiness‘ Inside of Him

Eric Lach on David Remnick‘s interview with James Comey, in which the the former F.B.I. director discusses the 2016 Presidential campaign, the early months of Donald Trump‘s Presidency, and Trump‘s conduct in office.

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‘Trump, Inc.‘: A True-Crime Podcast About the President‘s Business Dealings

Sarah Larson writes about ‘Trump, Inc.,‘ a podcast collaboration from WNYC and ProPublica that explores the President‘s business dealings and recently aired a Michael Cohen episode.

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Lynn Nottage Wants to Save the Elephants

Peter Canby writes on ‘Mlima‘s Tale,‘ a haunting new play by Lynn Nottage that traces the path of a poached elephant‘s tusks, as they are trafficked through a series of underground transactions.

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Things to Do in New York City This Weekend, April 20-22, 2018

Our critics pick the best music, art, theatre, restaurants, and more.

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Two Eggs with Tom Stoppard

Cynthia Zarin writes that the work of the English playwright Tom Stoppard, whose 1974 play ‘Travesties‘ opens on Broadway on April 24th, explores shifting identities.

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A Bio-Pic of Jean-Luc Godard and His Second Wife, Anne Wiazemsky, That Betrays Its Source Material

Richard Brody writes that "Godard Mon Amour" flattens and empties of meaning the real-life relationship of Godard and Wiazemsky.

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In Rural Tennessee, a Big ICE Raid Makes Some Conservative Voters Rethink Trump‘s Immigration Agenda

Jonathan Blitzer writes about the effects of the largest workplace roundup of immigrants in a decade on Morristown, Tennessee.

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Will the Midterm Elections Produce a Women‘s Wave?

Margaret Talbot joins Dorothy Wickenden to discuss the surge in women running for office in 2018, and how the sexual scandals surrounding Donald Trump could affect the elections in November.

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Dear Pepper: Stepfamilies and How to Get the Guy

Liana Finck‘s illustrated advice column tackles tough questions about being jealous of your stepdaughter and falling in love with your best friend.

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Why China Cracked Down on the Social-Media Giant Bytedance

Jiayang Fan writes about the effort by Xi Jinping‘s government in China to censor the social-media giant Bytedance.

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How ‘Westworld‘ Denies Our Humanity, One Pitiless Puzzle at a Time

Troy Patterson writes about Season 2 of the HBO series ‘Westworld,‘ starring Anthony Hopkins and Evan Rachel Wood, and the show‘s torturing narrative gamesmanship serves its view of life as nasty, brutish, and punishingly long.

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The Woman Who Gave the Macintosh a Smile

Alexandra Lange writes on Susan Kare, who designed the suite of icons that made the Macintosh revolutionary-a computer that you could communicate with in pictures.

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Daily Cartoon: Thursday, April 19th

Lars Kenseth‘s Daily Cartoon reveals the latest tell-all from the Trump Administration.

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How to Make a Fruit Fly Orgasm

Alan Burdick on a new study about orgasms in male fruit flies.

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Vague Job Titles on Dating Apps, Explained

Katie Barsotti humorously breaks down the meaning of men‘s occupations on dating apps like Tinder.

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Inside Rex Tillerson‘s Ouster

Ronan Farrow on the rampant discord and disarray of Rex Tillerson‘s State Department in the months leading up to the Secretary of State‘s sudden dismissal.

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When We Think About the Pee Tape

Naomi Fry writes about the alleged pee tape mentioned in Christopher Steele‘s dossier, and comments that we have lived with the idea of the tape for so long that it almost feels as if we have already seen it.

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A Stunning Gene-Therapy Breakthrough in the Fight Against Beta Thalassemia, a Devastating Blood Disease

Jerome Groopman discusses the results of a trial described in the New England Journal of Medicine, in which twenty-two patients with beta thalassemia, a common and devastating blood disorder, were treated with gene therapy.

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The New Yorker Interview: Malcolm Gladwell on Running, Daydreaming, and Who Will Win the N.B.A. Title

The longtime New Yorker staff writer Malcolm Gladwell talks with David Remnick about running, health, the necessity of setting phones aside to give the mind some leisure time, and why he challenged LeBron James to a race.

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A Stunning Gene-Therapy Cure for Beta Thalassemia, One of the World‘s Most Devastating Blood Diseases

Jerome Groopman discusses the results of a trial described in the New England Journal of Medicine, in which twenty-two patients with beta thalassemia, a common and devastating blood disorder, were treated with gene therapy.

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