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2018-01-23T13:54:17.688Z
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Deborah Treisman hosts Jhumpa Lahiri on The Writer’s Voice podcast to read her story “The Boundary,” from the January 29, 2018, issue of the magazine.
Amanda Fortini on the political divides exposed by the 2018 national Women’s March, in Las Vegas.
Richard Brody reviews three movies from this year’s Sundance Film Festival: Josephine Decker’s “Madeline’s Madeline,” Sandi Tan’s “Shirkers,” and Robert Greene’s “Bisbee ’17.”
Bill Buford remembers the French chef Paul Bocuse, who died on Saturday, at the age of ninety-one.
Amy Davidson Sorkin on the conflict between Democrats and Republicans over funding for the Children’s Health Insurance Program amid the government shutdown.
In the nineteen-twenties, a rebooted Ku Klux Klan brought white supremacy to the heart of American government. What lessons can this teach us?
Benjamin Wallace-Wells on Senator Chuck Schumer’s meeting with President Trump on Friday and the Democrats’ decision to agree to end the government shutdown.
Masha Gessen writes about a series of recent recent Russian parody videos, started by air-transport cadets as a spoof of the music video for “Satisfaction,” by Benny Benassi, from 2002.
The President is headed to Davos. In “Trump in the World,” Amy Davidson Sorkin asks, “How can someone so ‘America first’ attend an event so globally minded?”
Letters respond to Dana Goodyear on Hollywood’s reckoning and Lawrence Wright on Texas and the oil industry.
James Camp talks with Geoffrey Gray, who has reinterpreted the magazine as an “experience-based” publication.
Rebecca Mead talks with the distinguished British director, who is adapting the animated musical for Broadway.
Poetry by Paul Muldoon: “At 1 A.M. the dairy sink / in your yard was a deer-glyphed megalith / caught in my headlights.”
Michael Schulman writes about GrowNYC, which teaches students—largely from immigrant populations—how to make a living in agriculture.
Nick Paumgarten writes about “O.G.,” a movie that tries to capture the hope and despair of inmates’ lives.
Calvin Tomkins writes about Danh Vo, whose art casts the historical events and political ideas that have shaped his world.
Peter Schjeldahl writes about the omnipresence of Native Americans in popular culture.
Shouts & Murmurs by Calvin Trillin: The President was feeling around with his one free hand (the other held the cheeseburger) for the button.
Adam Gopnik examines whether achievement can be engineered.
Kathryn Schulz writes about a major black novelist who made a remarkable début—and then disappeared.