“Hillary Clinton was never a shy person.”
Thursday, January 24
A history of the Hollywood publicity racket.
Wednesday, January 23
On being stalked in the age of the Internet.
Susan Orlean is a staff writer at The New Yorker.
"There's always the fear, which comes with having done it for a long time, that you're repeating yourself. That's actually a genuine concern—you worry that you're becoming an imitiation of yourself ... The funny thing is that you spend the first half of your career wanting desperately to have a voice that's distinctive and recognizable, then you go to the other side of that and think oh my god, all my stories sound the same."
Twenty years ago, Ramaphosa was by Mandela’s side as apartheid ended and in line to become deputy president. He didn’t get the job. Now one of the richest men in Africa, he’s finally getting the chance.
On Norma McCorvey, the “Jane Roe” plaintiff in Roe v. Wade, who left Pro-Choice activism for born-again Christianity and a strange life of financial opportunism.
Tuesday, January 22
A scholarly dispute devolves into criminal impersonation.
Monday, January 21
How the United States came to spend more on defense than all the other nations of the world combined.
Sunday, January 20
Afghanistan’s Kyrgyz nomads survive in one of Earth’s most remote places, a pocket of land 14,000 feet high where the currency is sheep, the dream is a road, and many will go an entire lifetime without ever seeing a tree.