by Samhita Mukhopadhyay and Kate Harding
When 53% of white women voted for Donald Trump and 94% of black women voted for Hillary Clinton, how can women unite in Trump’s America?
by Elsa Hart
Sudden darkness, and the disappearance of the sun, speaks to us…of abandonment, disorder, and apocalypse. A predicted eclipse is another matter.
by Claire Booth
Who would do this job? What characters would I need to create to chop down these trees? And there really was only one answer. Immigrants. Specifically, undocumented immigrants from Mexico and Central America.
by Jack Kelly
The Erie Canal was indeed a paragon of public works. But although it exemplifies possibilities, the canal also reminds us of pitfalls.
by Stephen Hinshaw
Mental health issues seem to be discussed everywhere these days. Yet appearances are deceiving. Although public knowledge of mental health has increased sharply over the past 60 years, public attitudes have either stayed flat or, in crucial ways, become worse.
American recreational camping history has its share of legendary popularizers, including John Muir and Theodore Roosevelt. But some of the people who helped transform or popularize pleasure camping in America have fallen into obscurity; chances are you’ve never even heard of these innovators unless you are a history-minded camping nerd like me. It’s time to give these American originals their due.
by Lou Cove
Certainly, the successful personal fundraising effort was the product of months of hard work, but the seeds of that success were planted in an unconventional campaign many years ago, when I was just 12 years old.
by Peter Blauner
From writing New York bestselling novels to writing for a network TV show Law & Order, How did Peter Blauner get there and return to the embrace of fictions?
by Daniel P. Keating
The central story line for Born Anxious starts with stress methylation — an “epigenetic modification” that occurs early in life, in the womb or during the first year of an infant’s life.
by Elizabeth Winder
1955. It’s springtime in New York and unseasonably balmy. Cherry blossoms dot Central Park with pale pink, and “Melody of Love” drifts from the radio. And twenty-eight year old Marilyn had just moved to New York after breaking her contract with Twentieth Century Fox.