{"feed":"the-new-yorker","feedTitle":"The New Yorker","feedLink":"/feed/the-new-yorker","catTitle":"News","catLink":"/cat/news"}
Elaina Patton on Germany’s last-minute victory in Saturday’s World Cup Group F match against Sweden.
Brian Phillips on the Mexico men’s national team’s victory over South Korea in Saturday’s World Cup Group F soccer match.
Jonathan Blitzer on how the dropping of criminal charges against migrants detained at the southern border will cost detainees access to the lawyers who are helping them locate their children.
Anakwa Dwamena on the role of big men in Belgium’s victory over Tunisia in Saturday’s World Cup Group G match, in Moscow.
Karen Chee offers a humorous privacy policy for managing friendships and other relationships.
Amy Davidson Sorkin on what the Supreme Court’s ruling in Carpenter v. United States means for the future of digital privacy.
On The New Yorker Radio Hour, Molly Ringwald looks back with unease at the teen dramas that made her famous, and a reporter assesses the damage of detaining immigrant children at the border.
Masha Gessen writes about Donald Trump’s immigration policy, and why the idea of “open borders” isn’t as radical as the President makes it seem.
Lee Lai illustrates a humorous guide to various different types of curmudgeons.
Helen Rosner on the Trump Administration officials Kristjen Nielsen and Stephen Miller eating at Mexican restaurants in the midst of a crisis immigration policy and family separation.
Alex Ross writes about President Frank-Walter Steinmeier’s inaugural ceremony at Thomas Mann’s L.A. home, which has been redesigned as a residence for visiting German scholars, writers, and artists.
Clint Smith on the French men’s national soccer team, which is fielding a racially diverse squad at the 2018 World Cup, in Russia.
Ellis Rosen’s Daily Cartoon weighs Melania’s outfit options.
Christopher de Bellaigue writes about Edward St. Aubyn’s Patrick Melrose and the fall of the hereditary British upper class.
H. C. Wilentz writes on Josiah Wise, better known as the musician serpentwithfeet, upon his performance, in May, at the Form festival, in Arcosanti, Arizona.
Sarah Larson recommends “Saturday Night,” the solo album by Tim Darcy, from the Montreal-based post-punk band Ought, which feels like a record that he needed to make and that we needed to hear.
John Cassidy writes about the economic benefits of immigration, and the crisis that would face the United States if it attempted to curtail legal immigration.
Amy Kurzweil offers a humorous list of little-known writing residencies, including the Kafka House, Post-Partum House, Your Parents’ House, and more.
Anthony Lane reviews Debra Granik’s gripping drama, starring Ben Foster and Thomasin McKenzie as a father and daughter taking refuge from society in a forest, and Tim Wardle’s documentary about triplets separated at birth.
Restaurant Review: Two new restaurants offer very different additions to the Upper West Side food scene.