News and Features
How an architecture critic made New York City her touchstone for discussions of public space.
The New Museum tries to explain why the city's art scene changed in 1993.
How a photographer’s images of Jews were liberated from the lachrymose history he imposed upon them.
No one dies for poetry anymore, not even in Russia. Enter the oligarchs, who steer clear of Putin’s ire by sponsoring literary prizes.
Sally Potter’s Ginger & Rosa, Su Friedrich’s Gut Renovation, Shirley Clarke’s Portrait of Jason, Harmony Korine’s Spring Breakers.
Krugman affirms the way things are, no matter how often he choruses the word "change."
Afflicted with a mental disorder, Carrie Mathison is an unlikely American hero, and seems a bad bet besides.
Director Kirby Dick and producer Amy Ziering tell The Nation what the military can do to prevent sexual assault.
Slut-shaming, name-calling and no respect: welcome to life in literary America for a 21st century female author.
- How America Became a Third World Country
- The Secret Donors Behind the Center for American Progress and Other Think Tanks
- Why Prosecuting Ariel Castro for Murder Won’t Prevent Violence Against Pregnant Women
- Rahm Emanuel's Zombie Pigs vs. Chicago's Angry Birds
- The First Couple’s Post-Racial Bootstraps Myth