News & Politics
Q. & A.
How Giorgia Meloni Took Control in the Italian Election
The country has chosen its most right-wing government since the Second World War. Will political dysfunction temper extremism?
By Isaac Chotiner
As Told To
The Aftermath of Fiona in a Puerto Rican Town
“You’re seeing the most dramatic display of inequality,” a Puerto Rican teacher and independence activist said, after Hurricane Fiona. “It hurts.”
By Alana Casanova-Burgess
Our Columnists
A Fine Economic Mess in the United Kingdom
With the pound hitting record lows, financial analysts are questioning the competence of Britain’s new government.
By John Cassidy
The Latest
The Tap-Dancing TV Chef
LaDeva Davis was a major presence on Philadelphia’s dance scene—and dancing was just one of her talents.
By Susan Orlean5:44 P.M.
Daily Comment
Hurricane Ian Is a Storm That We Knew Would Occur
Too much climate energy, too little climate action.
By Bill McKibben3:12 P.M.
Politics and More Podcast
Andy Borowitz on Our Age of Ignorance
The writer and comedian talks with David Remnick about “the intellectual deterioration” of American politics, the subject of his latest book.
September 27, 2022
Annals of a Warming Planet
Pakistan’s Biblical Floods and the Case for Climate Reparations
Isn’t it time for rich nations to pay the communities that they have helped to drown?
By Mohammed HanifSeptember 26, 2022
The Writer’s Voice
Nicole Krauss Reads “Shelter”
The author reads her story from the October 3, 2022, issue of the magazine.
September 26, 2022
More Stories
Life and Letters
The Shock and Aftershocks of “The Waste Land”
T. S. Eliot’s masterpiece is a hundred years old, but it has never stopped sounding new.
By Anthony Lane
Personal History
How to Recover from a Happy Childhood
Like many children, I didn’t really understand what my parents were like. But I collected clues.
By Rivka Galchen
A Reporter at Large
Did a Nobel Peace Laureate Stoke a Civil War?
After Ethiopia’s Prime Minister, Abiy Ahmed, ended a decades-long border conflict, he was heralded as a unifier. Now critics accuse him of tearing the country apart.
By Jon Lee Anderson
Solomun, the D.J. Who Keeps Ibiza Dancing
He leads a manic, exhausting life—but when he’s guiding clubbers through one of his marathon sets it feels like time has been suspended.
By Ed Caesar
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Politics and More Podcast
The “Cynical, Disgusting” Migrant Flights to Martha’s Vineyard
What a political stunt involving vulnerable people which Ron DeSantis pulled tells us about the politics of U.S. immigration policy.
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