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Trump’s Impeachment and “Impeachment Lite”
Many Republicans once recognized Trump for the moral vacuum that he is. They used to care. But things have changed.
By David Remnick
The Political Scene
Pete Buttigieg’s High Hopes
The Presidential candidate wants to win over disaffected Republicans. But can he unite Democrats?
By Benjamin Wallace-Wells
Letter from Trump’s Washington
The House’s Sad, Predictable Impeachment of Trump
There was no reckoning for the President in the course of the impeachment vote—only a Republican fire wall.
By Susan B. Glasser
Culture Desk
A Reconsideration of Santa’s Lap
In the wake of the #MeToo movement, a cultural reckoning with the lap has implications for the performers who seek to embody Santa Claus’s spirit in retail settings each December.
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“Cats,” Reviewed: It’s Not Quite Weird Enough
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Katie Hill Returns as a Complicated #MeToo Crusader
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Trump’s Impeachment Defense in Washington and Michigan
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How Hallmark Took Over Cable Television
By Sarah Larson
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The Front Row
The Robotic Familiarity of “Star Wars: The Rise of Skywalker”
Instead of drama and imagination, J. J. Abrams’s coda to the Star Wars saga depends on a relentless blare of music, which takes the place of any emotional complexity that might dare to sneak through the interstices.
By Richard Brody
Our Columnists
The Republicans’ Abject Submission to Trump
Instead of debating the articles of impeachment, House Republicans acted as if they were participating in a show trial—one with a predetermined not-guilty verdict.
By John Cassidy
2019 in Review
Our Favorite Nonfiction Books of the Year
An investigation into the effects of surveillance capitalism, a sensitive celebrity memoir, an ode to A Tribe Called Quest, and more.
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News Desk
How Crystal Mason Became the Face of U.S. Voter Suppression
The paradox, as her lawyers have pointed out, is that Mason was charged with voting illegally even though she did not actually vote.
By Sue Halpern
On and Off the Avenue
The Curious Case of Chris Evans’s Sweater in “Knives Out”
For costume designers on whodunnits, the clothes become the clues.
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An Uncertain Future for Afghan Women
The Trump Administration’s launch of peace talks with the Taliban, last year, startled many women in Afghanistan.
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What to Do in New York City This Weekend
Our critics pick the best music, art, theatre, restaurants, and more.
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Daily Shouts
How to Cure Hiccups in Millennials
First, begin by showing the patient her student-loan debt.
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Daily Cartoon
Daily Cartoon: Thursday, December 19th
“Three’s a party.”
By Brooke Bourgeois
11:37 A.M.
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Peter Schjeldahl on Good Cheer During Bad Times
Dorothy Wickenden talks to The New Yorker’s longtime art critic to discuss his diagnosis of terminal cancer, and what we miss when we get wrapped up in the news cycle.
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Superheroes vs. Snow
Comic books are not a genre but a mode/medium/language through which any story, no matter how muted, can be told.
By Chris Ware
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Tables for Two
Green Garden Village, a New Chinatown Institution
The Cantonese restaurant bolsters the argument that Manhattan’s Chinatown is just as exciting as the Chinatowns of Flushing, Sunset Park, and Bensonhurst.
By Hannah Goldfield
The Theatre
Stephen Adly Guirgis’s World of Broken Women
“Halfway Bitches Go Straight to Heaven,” Guirgis’s rough-cut gem of a new play, is rich with revelation and barbed empathy.
By Alexandra Schwartz
Dept. of Nonsense
Francesca Hayward, the Pick of the Litter in “Cats”
The ballet dancer, who is making her movie début in Tom Hooper’s version, pores over a first edition of T. S. Eliot’s text and muses on the haters who went to war over the film’s weird “digital fur technology.”
By Tyler Foggatt
“Only Orange”
Fiction by Camille Bordas: “I thought Audrey was faking it. How could you make it to twenty-six and not notice that you were color-blind?”
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President Trump Is Impeached
In a historic vote on Wednesday, the House of Representatives, led by Democrats, voted to impeach President Donald Trump for abuse of power and obstruction of Congress.
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