Bring America‘s most incisive writers and editors to your classroom with free teaching material from The Nation.
· FREE Weekly Teaching Guides and Educator Email Newsletter
· Discounted subscriptions.
To download the teaching guide click here
Inside the right's campaign to hijack our country's founding text—and how to fight back.
It's time to take on those who are sabotaging our response to the climate crisis—face to face.
In year three, will Obama heed the lessons of Clinton or Reagan?
The repeal bill won't survive the Senate. But the real danger is piece-by-piece gutting of the Affordable Care Act's consumer protections.
In Beck's twisted telling, it is activists like Piven—not the militias of the right—who threaten Americans' safety.
It's past time for open hearings and a coherent policy on media ownership in the digital age.
The revolution is far from over.
Bradley Manning is not the only person in the US held in pretrial solitary confinement. For many facing terrorism charges, it has become standard procedure.
What's uppermost on her mind.
A computer virus foiling Iran's nuclear plans should delight those spoiling for an attack. Does it?
With a sharp eye for cultural patterns and a keen feel for the shape of a story, Claude Lévi-Strauss was a poet in the laboratory of anthropology.
Elizabeth Hardwick found New York's jittery impermanence and inchoate density to be an obstacle for the fiction writer.
The horrors of The Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade Database arise through the cumulative weight of its abstract pieces of information.
This puzzle originally appeared in the February 7, 1976, issue.