Kelefa Sanneh reviews Jon Hopkins‘s new album, on which a celebrated electronic musician makes gentle tracks with hidden depths.
A law-enforcement movement that claims to answer only to the Constitution.
New cartoons from the magazine.
The octogenarian activist and Advocate writer prepares his archives for the New York Public Library.
Hilton Als looks at class, colonialism, and self-creation in Bartlett Sher‘s production of ‘My Fair Lady,‘ starring Lauren Ambrose and Harry Hadden-Paton.
‘The Epic City,‘ ‘Renaissance Woman,‘ ‘The Stowaway,‘ and ‘Up Up, Down Down.‘
Scholars are mapping the international precursors of Nazism.
Poetry by Alex Dimitrov:‘I would like to say / something to everyone I see (an entire / city) but I‘m unsure what it is yet.‘
Inside an event based on the design principle that an app should be simple enough that a drunk person can use it.
Fiction by Robert Coover: ‘Life, he has always believed, is a comedy, but this isn‘t very funny.‘
Poetry by Cecily Parks: ‘When I was known / by the lilac I hid beside.‘
Robert Coover talks to Deborah Treisman about his story ‘Treatments.‘
A society of gleaners (not to be confused with dumpster divers) learn the rules of harvesting food in unusual places.
Patrick Radden Keefe on H. R. McMaster: Can a national-security adviser retain his integrity if the President has none?
The artist Kadir Nelson discusses his latest cover for The New Yorker magazine, which captures the thrill and tension of a pickup game.
Letters respond to Larissa MacFarquhar‘s profile of the cognitive scientist Andy Clark and Joshua Rothman‘s article about virtual reality.
Robin Wright writes that, to save the Iranian nuclear accord, Tehran-led by its foreign minister, Mohammad Javad Zarif-can look beyond the U.S. for support, including to Europe, Russia, and China.
Katie Ryder writes on Ina Jang‘s new work, a series of digital-collage photographs-on view in a new show, ‘Utopia‘-which, despite their candy-colored invitations, contain dissent.
Ruby Elliot draws a humorous comic about the challenging experience of using the free Wi-Fi at a corporate coffeehouse chain.
2018 Pulitzer Prize winners and finalists, including pieces by Ronan Farrow, Jelani Cobb, and others.
Elizabeth Kolbert on the tenure of Scott Pruitt at the Environmental Protection Agency, where he has announced his intention to undo just about every major environmental regulation enacted over the past decade.
Fariba Nawa on Fatih Mehmet Maolu, the Communist mayor of Ovack, a village in eastern Turkey, who has built his political platform on transparency and accountability.
Siva Vaidhyanathan discusses the Facebook C.E.O.‘s obsession with automated content moderation, driven by artificial intelligence, and questions whether it‘s really the solution to the company‘s mounting woes.
Irving Ruan images G.P.S. driving directions for a young person struggling to make it as an adult.