July 18-25, 2016 Issue
Cover art by: Steve Brodner. Top to bottom: Nicola Sturgeon, David Cameron, Queen Elizabeth II, Alan Johnson, Michael Gove, Peter Mandelson, Arron Banks, Theresa May, Nigel Farage, George Galloway, Boris Johnson, Jeremy Corbyn, and Hillary Benn.
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Scalia’s death and Kennedy’s willingness to change his mind had enormous consequences.
There is one path back from the abyss—but it’s a narrow one.
Could the people’s vote force the EU to lighten its destructive austerity and lead NATO to reconsider its increasingly reckless posture toward Russia?
Katrina vanden Heuvel
Sanders and Clinton are right to oppose the TPP, and the Democratic Party should do the same.
A new report reveals a deepening crisis for democracy as digital media hasten the decline of print.
Hint: They’re both real problems that Brexit has likely worsened.
London calling… Sign of the times?… Connecting the dots… Left to her own devices?… Live long and… prosper?… GOP Humpty Dumpty…
In India, school funding is sorely lacking, but Teach for India just wants to transform attitudes.
New York Communities for Change wants to remake New York in a more equal image.
Wisconsin and Minnesota are case studies in the difference between Republican and Democratic rule.
Anti-Trumpism is now a cause capable of bringing thousands of people out to protest.
We’re proud that we’ve survived. But we should be honest about the costs.
Mychal Denzel Smith
Books & the Arts
A “look” is a kind of instant style: quickly executed and dispatched, immediately understood and overcharged with incident. It is time for a new view.
Steven Spielberg, who has never shown much interest in human-scaled cinema, makes his self-portrait three stories tall in The BFG.
One of the creations of her and her husband’s artistic partnership was the seemingly perfect fusion of their visions.
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