A profile of Jamie Dimon as he became CEO of JP Morgan Chase.
Tuesday, May 15
Monday, May 14
How a convicted sexual predator emptied the bank accounts and ruined the lives of several women from behind bars.
The story of Southern Flight 242.
Sunday, May 13
With flash, hip-hop echoes rock’s golden age.
When rock was at its peak in 1972, Americans earning the equivalent of $1m a year took just over 1 per cent of national income. In 2010, this group’s share of national income had grown to almost 10 per cent. At the same time, the average tax paid by these top earners almost halved. The rise of Jay-Z’s “new black elite” reflects the growth in numbers of the super-wealthy. But the opulence that he and West flaunt also reflects the growing estrangement of those at the top from the rest.
Saturday, May 12
New research on children’s behavior.
The idea that a young child could have psychopathic tendencies remains controversial among psychologists. Laurence Steinberg, a psychologist at Temple University, has argued that psychopathy, like other personality disorders, is almost impossible to diagnose accurately in children, or even in teenagers — both because their brains are still developing and because normal behavior at these ages can be misinterpreted as psychopathic.
Friday, May 11
A cop kills a fellow officer during a drug bust and claims it was an accident. Others suspect that it wasn’t.
The story of Trina Garnett, “one of approximately 470 prisoners in Pennsylvania serving life without parole for crimes they committed as teenagers.”