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The New Yorker

Unparalleled reporting and commentary on politics and culture, plus humor and cartoons, fiction and poetry, reviews, and criticism.

New York, NY

Joined on 6 May, 2008

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Millennials: it’s time to face the dark truth about “Frasier.”

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Catching up with the cinematographer Joshua James Richards, who logged some van life in preparation for his latest project, “Nomadland,” starring Frances McDormand.

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On the world’s oldest temple and the dawn of civilization.

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South Korea and Taiwan are not authoritarian countries, but they were able to act in response to the coronavirus with equal speed to countries like China. Why?

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The genius of Marcella Hazan's classic tomato sauce lies in the fact that although it is made of only inexpensive, shelf-stable ingredients, it can’t be improved upon.

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Meet Carolyn Ruvkun, the Brooklynite who has booked more than 100 vaccination appointments for relatives and strangers who got lost in the online digital dystopia.

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“When we recognize someone as a prisoner of conscience, there is the erroneous impression that this is a judgment on someone’s values,” one Amnesty International official said. “It’s not. It’s a judgment on what the authorities did to him.”

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Dozens of members of the White House residence staff, former and current, discuss how they survived the Trump Presidency. “For four years, we’ve done two months’ worth of events,” one worker said. “It’s a bare-minimum situation.”

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Christine Smallwood’s jewel of a début novel belongs in a growing family of fiction about highly educated white women who are trying to comprehend the coexistence of privilege and precarity.

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The recent controversy over a Harvard professor’s claims about “comfort women” is not merely academic; it could potentially affect the troubled diplomatic relations between Japan and Korea.

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The first season of “Dickinson” wasn’t just about sexism in the 19th century; it was a gothic study of inner life, a story about how, the showrunner Alena Smith says, “women are always trapped in the wrong time.”

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Last month, the Miami Heat announced that its detection dogs—Abby, Happy, Magni, and Tina—had learned to sniff out the coronavirus. “The dog is just having fun,” one handler said. “This is a game to them.”

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“Behold my mackerel. I have caught it for you and it is for you to eat. Love me, for I shall fill your dinner table with many fish such as this one in the days to come.”

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Christine Gössler was the photographer Seiichi Furuya’s greatest subject. A new book showcases the pictures that she took of him.

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On Facebook, Cleveland Meredith, Jr., parroted The Gateway Pundit, Trump’s Twitter feed, Fox News, and, eventually, QAnon. Then he went to Washington.

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The controversy over a Harvard professor’s articles about “comfort women” could not be more perfectly timed to aggravate tensions about the fraught history between Japan and Korea, @JeannieSGersen writes.

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Oh, you’re drowning? Focus on the positive in the situation.

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Replying to @michaelluo: Deeply reported, thoughtful @JeannieSGersen piece on an academic controversy over the treatment of Korean "comfort women" i…

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Deeply reported, thoughtful @JeannieSGersen piece on an academic controversy over the treatment of Korean "comfort women" in Japan during WWII that is now threatening to spillover into the international arena.

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Inside this week’s issue of The New Yorker:

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