A profile of the Mexican newsweekly, a “lone voice” in reporting on the narcos.
Friday, April 27
On having sex with your high school girlfriend – and paying the price for years to come.
Thursday, April 26
In 1979, a Pulitzer was given to “an unnamed photographer of United Press International” who documented a mass execution in Iran.
His name is Jahangir Razmi – and, nearly three decades later, he wants the credit.
The infuriating tale of Muncie, Indiana: When public institutions fail.
Wednesday, April 25
A sociobiologist on how we evolved into artists.
Alabama’s chemical-endangerment law was passed to protect kids from meth labs. But is the prosecution of about 60 mothers – and the definition of “child” extended to “unborn child” – pushing its boundaries too far?
On Marilyn Monroe and the pains of post-war America.
In 1987, a terrible accident kills five Ole Miss sorority members. The author catches up with her Chi Omega sisters who survived.
Tuesday, April 24
Iran’s sex-obsessed old guard reacts to a state where “the majority of the population is young.… Young people by nature are horny. Because they are horny, they like to watch satellite channels where there are films or programs they can jerk off to.… We have to do something about satellite television to keep society free from this horny jerk-off situation.”
How a lonely, self-taught hacker found his way into the private emails of movie stars – and into the underworld of the celebrity-skin business.