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Politics



Campaign and other political coverage from The New Yorker.



Published: Mon, 23 Sep 2013 22:59:53 GMT2013-09-23T22:59:53Z

Copyright: Copyright 2006 CondeNet Inc. All rights reserved.
 



Hendrik Hertzberg: Anthony Weiner’s all-digital sex scandal.

Mon, 05 Aug 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-08-05T04:00:00Z

It’s been another political season of impressively gaudy sex scandals, further confounding America’s hard-won reputation as a nation of censorious puritans. The paradox isn’t so surprising, when you think about it: the broader the range of sex-related activities deemed immoral, unnatural, or . . .



John Cassidy: Don’t give up on Detroit.

Mon, 29 Jul 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-07-29T04:00:00Z

If you were to visit the Detroit Institute of Arts, home to Diego Rivera’s magnificent murals depicting scenes at the Ford Motor Company in the early nineteen-thirties, and then take a stroll through the surrounding streets, you might be surprised at what you would find: coffee shops . . .



Jelani Cobb: The folly of Stand Your Ground laws.

Mon, 22 Jul 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-07-22T04:00:00Z

For some years, the N.R.A.’s approach to gun-rights advocacy has amounted to a variant of the old Maoist dictum, to the effect that democracy flows from the barrel of a gun. In March, the group provided a novel twist on the theme of sidearm liberty when it . . .



George Packer: Why Egypt is a foreign-policy puzzle.

Mon, 15 Jul 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-07-15T04:00:00Z

American foreign aid has always been an awkward exercise in high-minded self-interest—humanitarian goals balanced uneasily with strategic calculations. Whenever these two come into conflict, Presidents inevitably find a way out of their loftier commitments. In 1947, when Secretary of State George C. Marshall proposed a huge . . .



Jeffrey Toobin: The end of DOMA and the future of gay rights.

Mon, 01 Jul 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-07-01T04:00:00Z

The Supreme Court’s embrace of gay rights last week had an almost serene majesty. The obvious correctness of the Court’s judgment, its curt dismissal of a monstrous injustice, had a grandeur that requires little elaboration. Yet the decision had its roots in something prosaic and largely . . .



Steve Coll: Obama sends weapons to Syria.

Mon, 24 Jun 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-06-24T04:00:00Z

The carved minaret above Aleppo’s twelfth-century Umayyad Mosque collapsed in April. The city, which is Syria’s most populous, has endured Hittite, Macedonian, Roman, Byzantine, and Ottoman rule, little of it benevolent. But this year, forces loyal to President Bashar al-Assad have delivered a distinctly . . .



Hendrik Hertzberg: Difficult questions about the N.S.A.

Mon, 17 Jun 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-06-17T04:00:00Z

Since the first week of June, when the Washington Post and London’s Guardian, doing the work that journalism is supposed to do, published detailed news of the National Security Agency’s gigantic programs of cell-phone and Internet information-gathering, the world has been riveted. These were . . .



Steve Coll: Why journalists deserve better protections.

Mon, 03 Jun 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-06-03T04:00:00Z

In 1969, when nothing excited the public’s interest like the depredations of drug fiends, the Louisville Courier-Journal sent a reporter named Paul Branzburg to penetrate Kentucky’s marijuana underground. He published eyewitness accounts; a photograph accompanying one of them showed hands hovering over a pile of . . .



William Finnegan: The struggle for immigration reform.

Mon, 27 May 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-05-27T04:00:00Z

It was edifying while it lasted. A bipartisan immigration bill, supported by an unusually wide coalition of business, labor, church, and humanitarian groups, made its way through the Senate Judiciary Committee last week. Elsewhere on Capitol Hill, the baying over Benghazi and the Internal Revenue Service was fierce and rising . . .



Elizabeth Kolbert: What’s at stake in Obama’s Keystone decision.

Mon, 20 May 2013 04:00:00 GMT2013-05-20T04:00:00Z

A lot of what’s known about carbon dioxide in the atmosphere can be traced back to a chemist named Charles David Keeling, who, in 1958, persuaded the U.S. Weather Bureau to install a set of monitoring devices at its Mauna Loa observatory, on the island of Hawaii. By . . .