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Readings — November 25, 2015, 8:00 am
From entries made since 2009 to the U.S. Protocol Gift Unit Federal Register Report, which records items given by foreign dignitaries to federal employees.
Weekly Review — November 24, 2015, 8:00 am
The Food and Drug Administration approved genetically engineered salmon for human consumption. Ethiopian Airlines operated its first flight staffed entirely by women, Salt Lake City elected its first openly gay mayor, and two 35-year-old men became the first gay couple to wed in Ireland. The National Institutes of Health announced that it would end its use of chimpanzees in biomedical experiments, and an animal-rights group sued a Louisiana amusement park for allowing a chimpanzee named Candy to smoke cigarettes and drink Coca-Cola. Read More…
“The Gloaming,”a hand-embroidered found photograph, by Julie Cockburn, whose work was on view at Paris Photo earlier this month. Cockburn’s photographs were featured in our September 2015 issue. Artwork courtesy Flowers Gallery, London and New York City.
Context — November 20, 2015, 2:44 pm
The Islamic State’s influence grows; James Harkin interviews its fighters, enemies, and potential recruits
Postcard — November 19, 2015, 1:28 pm
After more than half a century of socialist revolution, Cubans exemplify sustainable living—whether they want to or not.
Commentary — November 17, 2015, 6:41 pm
The Clintons’ so-called charitable enterprise has served as a vehicle to launder money and to enrich family friends.
Weekly Review — November 17, 2015, 11:04 am
The Canadian Judicial Council was reviewing a judge’s behavior in a 2014 trial in which a 19-year-old woman alleged she had been sexually assaulted. “Why,” the judge had asked the woman, “couldn’t you just keep your knees together?” In Ontario, a woman was arrested for drunk driving after her nine-year-old son, who was in the car with her, called the police; in Ohio, a man was arrested after he forced a nine-year-old neighbor to drive him to a gas station to buy barbecue sauce; and in Florida, an officer scheduled to receive an award from Mothers Against Drunk Driving arrived at the ceremony too drunk to accept it. Read more…
Editor's Note — November 12, 2015, 12:35 pm
Alexandra Kleeman subjects herself to a week of bed rest, Nat Segnit celebrates Waterloo’s bicentennial, Charlotte Dumas documents Japan’s endangered horses, and more
Weekly Review — November 10, 2015, 9:00 am
Two marshals in Marksville, Louisiana, were arrested after a body-camera video showed them shooting at a car they were chasing, killing the six-year-old boy sitting inside. A student at the University of California, Merced, was killed by university police after he stabbed four people on campus with a hunting knife. A hacking organization published the membership databases of several Ku Klux Klan websites. A Danish man appeared in a South African court this week on charges that he mutilated the genitals of his wife and at least six other women and kept their dried clitorises on a hook and in his freezer. Read more…
Publisher's Note — November 10, 2015, 8:00 am
“The pundits overestimate Americans’ supposedly anti-aristocratic tendencies, and underestimate Jeb’s profound determination to win.”
Natura morta (Still Life), 1952, a painting by Giorgio Morandi, whose work is currently on view at David Zwirner Gallery, in New York City. Artwork © 2015 Artist Rights Society (ARS), New York/SIAE, Rome. Courtesy private collection and David Zwirner Gallery, N.Y.C.
Conversation — November 6, 2015, 3:58 pm
“We spent 36 million dollars on a building that was totally built, never used, and has been turned over the Afghans. As far as we know, it’s empty.”
Context — November 6, 2015, 11:00 am
On the move with Ahmad Chalabi, the man who would be king
Postcard — November 5, 2015, 8:00 am
For more than two decades, Willie Bosket spent twenty-three hours a day alone in a nine-by-six-foot cage.
Readings — November 4, 2015, 11:37 am
From headlines that appeared between 1992 and 2014 in the New York Times.
Weekly Review — November 3, 2015, 8:00 am
A state-run Chinese newspaper wrote that the country was “not afraid to start a war” with the United States after the White House deployed a guided-missile destroyer near Pacific islands claimed by China. Kogalymavia Flight 9268 broke apart over the Sinai Peninsula en route from Sharm el-Sheikh, Egypt, to St. Petersburg, killing all 217 passengers and seven crew members. A 243-foot military surveillance blimp became unmoored in Aberdeen, Maryland, dragged a 6,700-foot tether across Pennsylvania that cut off power to tens of thousands of local residents, and crashed near Moreland Township, where the state police shot it about 100 times. Read more…
Plate 4474, September 17, 1919, a painting by Charles A. A. Dellschau, whose work will be on view next month at Stephen Romano Gallery, in Brooklyn, New York. Courtesy the collection of Harriet Finkelstein, Boston, and Stephen Romano Gallery, Brooklyn, New York.
Estimated number of calories a person consumes during Thanksgiving dinner:
The earth had become twice as dusty during the past century.
A man sued Pennsylvania state police who detained him for 29 days when they mistook his homemade soap for cocaine.
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“Shelby is waiting for something. He himself does not know what it is. When it comes he will either go back into the world from which he came, or sink out of sight in the morass of alcoholism or despair that has engulfed other vagrants.”