Blueberry Chia Smoothie – EATON
When I was a professional athlete, smoothies were a lifesaver! Since I was in an event that required mostly speed and power, I was constantly working and tearing up my muscles. Therefore, I required a lot of protein to help repair and build them back up.
Read 
yesterday
The Occult Roots of Modernism | The New Yorker
In the Paris of the early eighteen-nineties, at the height of the Decadence, the man of the moment was the novelist, art critic, and would-be guru Joséphin Péladan, who named himself Le Sâr, after the ancient Akkadian word for “king.
Read 
yesterday
Selfie | The New Yorker
In Book III of Ovid’s Metamorphoses, from the first century B.C., we meet Narcissus, a young man so handsome that all the nymphs are in love with him. He doesn’t understand why; he wishes they would leave him alone.
Read 
2 days ago
The Ethereal Genius of Craig Taborn - The New York Times
The jazz pianist Craig Taborn often goes to museums for inspiration, carrying a notebook to record ideas for compositions and song titles. He also sometimes performs at museums, becoming a sort of art object himself. This is a complicated situation for Taborn, who is very private.
Read 
2 days ago
When Helicopter Parents Hover Even at Work - The New York Times
When the cameras start rolling Thursday night at Barclays Center, scene of the National Basketball Association draft, one of the biggest stories won’t be a player, but a parent: LaVar Ball, father of the U.C.L.A. phenom Lonzo Ball, who is projected to be among the top five picks.
Read 
3 days ago
G.O.P. Health Plan Is Really a Rollback of Medicaid - The New York Times
Tucked inside the Republican bill to replace Obamacare is a plan to impose a radical diet on a 52-year-old program that insures nearly one in five Americans. The bill, of course, would modify changes to the health system brought by the Affordable Care Act.
Read 
4 days ago
Jon Ossoff’s Georgia Sixth Loss Is a Reality Check for Democrats | The New Yorker
It is a truism in politics that special elections usually don’t mean very much. But Tuesday’s runoff election in the Georgia Six, as it came to be known, could be one of the exceptions to the rule.
Read 
4 days ago
The Most Intimate Photograph | The New Yorker
One of the most beautiful photographs I know of is an image of a woman standing in the doorway of a barn, backlit in a sheer nightgown, peeing on the floorboards beneath her. It was taken in Danville, Virginia, in 1971, by the photographer Emmet Gowin, and the woman in question is his wife, Edith.
Read 
4 days ago
Jon Ossoff, With Election Day Looming, Explains His Cautious Politics | The New Yorker
When Jon Ossoff was the C.E.O. of the Emmy-winning production company Insight TWI, which has made documentaries exposing judiciary corruption in Ghana and war crimes in Iraq, among other subjects, he had a simple mantra for the company’s approach: “Name, shame, and jail.
Read 
5 days ago
Orion Magazine | Speaking of Nature
Image courtesy of the Yossi Milo Gallery. A CEMETERY SEEMED AN ODD PLACE to contemplate the boundaries of being.
Read 
5 days ago
This Week in Fiction: Emma Cline on a Father Confronting His Son’s Transgression | The New Yorker
I_n “Northeast Regional,” your story in this week’s issue, a man named Richard is interrupted during a weekend away with someone else’s wife by the news that his son, Rowan, who’s at boarding school, has done something reprehensible.
Read 
6 days ago
www.nytimes.com
At 68, Jeremy Corbyn has been on the Labour Party’s left flank longer than many of his most enthusiastic supporters — the ones who nearly propelled him to an upset victory in this month’s British general election — have been alive.
Read 
7 days ago
How St. Augustine Invented Sex | The New Yorker
One day in 370 C.E., a sixteen-year-old boy and his father went to the public baths together in the provincial city of Thagaste, in what is now Algeria.
Read 
7 days ago
www.nytimes.com
Jonathan Williams was three months into his ministry when his father called to say they needed to talk. Paul Williams, Jonathan’s father, was prominent in the evangelical Christian world, chairman of an organization that started independent churches around the country.
Read 
7 days ago
Continuations by Albert Wenger : Some Lessons I Learned from the Dotcom Bubble for...
I spent a bunch of time at Consensus and Token Summit this week. If it wasn’t clear before, we are headed into a crypto currency bubble. Now a bubble isn’t in and of itself a bad thing.
Read 
10 days ago
Death Is Optional | Edge.org
Could you elaborate on these possibilities? I mean, what's the distinction between predicting and setting up a range of possibilities? I think about it in visual terms, whether you try to narrow your field of vision, or to broaden it.
Read 
10 days ago
Trail of Fears | New Republic
Donald Trump’s stunning decision to fire FBI Director James Comey brought inevitable comparisons to the “Saturday Night Massacre,” that evening in October 1973 when President Richard Nixon, enmeshed in the throes of Watergate, ordered independent special prosecutor Archibald Cox fired, and the
Read 
11 days ago
302 Found
The Last Decade: An Introduction.
Read 
12 days ago
www.nytimes.com
On a gray morning this spring, Chelsea Manning climbed into the back seat of a black S.U.V. and directed her security guard to drive her to the nearest Starbucks.
Read 
13 days ago
Comey’s Revenge: Measuring Obstruction - The New Yorker
At the moment, on May 9th, when President Trump abruptly fired the F.B.I. director James Comey, Trump was not under investigation. He very well may be under investigation now.
Read 
16 days ago
Comey on Trump: Liar, Liar, Liar, Liar, Liar | The Nation
Former FBI director James Comey torched what remains of President Donald Trump’s credibility Thursday afternoon, calling him a liar at least five times in three hours of testimony before the Senate Intelligence Committee.
Read 
17 days ago
James Comey’s Intellectual History - The New Yorker
More than three decades before the F.B.I. began investigating whether members of Donald Trump’s Presidential campaign had colluded with the Russian government, James Comey—the Bureau’s recently fired director—envisioned a Russian conquest of America.
Read 
18 days ago
www.nytimes.com
In San Francisco’s public schools, Marc Benioff, the chief executive of Salesforce, is giving middle school principals $100,000 “innovation grants” and encouraging them to behave more like start-up founders and less like bureaucrats.
Read 
19 days ago
Wonder Woman Is Propaganda | New Republic
“Hast du das gesehen?!” the villager gasped. As Wonder Woman hurtled through the air to pulverize a bell tower containing a German sniper, her thighs rippled and her hair streamed. She had just leaped from a car door repurposed as a springboard.
Read 
19 days ago
Trump’s Staff Is in Denial, But World Leaders Aren’t | New Republic
In the closing days of a hard-fought election, the last thing British Prime Minister Theresa May needs is to get caught up in one of President Donald Trump’s social media dust-ups.
Read 
19 days ago
www.nytimes.com
A troubling feature of political disagreement in the United States today is that many issues on which liberals and conservatives hold divergent views are questions not of value but of fact.
Read 
20 days ago
A Guide to Guerrilla Parenting - The New Yorker
Say that you have two children, or maybe three, and that they fight for what’s theirs. The contested objects are many: cake, Lego sets, the right to various household electronics or to name the family dog.
Read 
21 days ago
Essays – Tristan Harris
I’m an expert on how technology hijacks our psychological vulnerabilities. That’s why I spent the last three years as Google’s Design Ethicist caring about how to design things in a way that defends a billion people’s minds from getting hijacked.
Read 
21 days ago
To Save Yourself from Sextortion, Send Naked Mole Rats, Not Nudes - The New Yorker
Where to start with the naked mole rat? Four inches long, hairless, pale, wrinkled, and spindly-legged, it lives in vast underground colonies in Africa, like a termite, and is more closely related to porcupines and guinea pigs than to moles or rats.
Read 
23 days ago
The Secret Life of Secrets - The New Yorker
Everybody has secrets. You do. I do. Maybe even the President of the United States does. For better or worse, science can’t much help in revealing the details of any particular secret. But it is gaining a better handle on the nature of secrets generally.
Read 
23 days ago
An Ode to Bartolo Colón, the Oldest, Stoutest Player in Baseball, on His Birthday - The New Yorker
The only way to begin talking about Bartolo Colón, the unlikely star pitcher who now plays for the Atlanta Braves, is with his age and his figure.
Read 
23 days ago
What Is Remembered - The New Yorker
In a hotel room in Vancouver, Meriel as a young woman is putting on her short white summer gloves. She wears a beige linen dress and a flimsy white scarf over her hair. Dark hair, at that time.
Read 
23 days ago
Inside Hillary Clinton’s Surreal Post-Election Life
When I walk into the Chappaqua dining room in which Hillary Clinton is spending her days working on her new book, I am greeted by a vision from the past.
Read 
24 days ago
Rebecca Solnit: The Loneliness of Donald Trump | Literary Hub
Once upon a time, a child was born into wealth and wanted for nothing, but he was possessed by bottomless, endless, grating, grasping wanting, and wanted more, and got it, and more after that, and always more.
Read 
25 days ago
General McMaster, Step Down—and Let Trump Be Trump - POLITICO Magazine
During the presidential transition, when a friend called me to discuss whether he should accept a national security post in the Trump administration, I advised him to do so. My thinking was that the more mature, thoughtful people we had in the administration, the better.
Read 
26 days ago
Mr. Money Mustache, the Frugal Guru - The New Yorker
Mr. Money Mustache, the father of Mustachianism, isn’t perfect. He allows himself occasional luxuries, gets drunk now and then, and admits to two regrettable “five-to-ten-dollar mistakes” in 2015.
Read 
28 days ago
www.nytimes.com
VICTORIA, British Columbia — Two days before he was scheduled to die, John Shields roused in his hospice bed with an unusual idea. He wanted to organize an Irish wake for himself. It would be old-fashioned with music and booze, except for one notable detail — he would be present.
Read 
4 weeks ago
Getting Married in One Week Was the Most Romantic Thing I Ever Did
This week, the Cut brings you True Romance: five days of stories about love as it’s actually lived. Dustin and I got engaged in the fall of 2013, on a mountain in Vermont. He got down on one knee on this big rock in front of a waterfall, out of nowhere.
Read 
4 weeks ago
A Creationist Sues the Grand Canyon for Religious Discrimination - The Atlantic
The national park wouldn’t let him collect rocks for research. “How did the Grand Canyon form?” is a question so commonly pondered that YouTube is rife with explanations.
Read 
5 weeks ago
What Makes a Parent? - The New Yorker
The week before Labor Day, 2016, Circe Hamilton, a freelance photographer in her mid-forties, was preparing to move back to the U.K., after twenty years in New York.
Read 
5 weeks ago
Firing Comey Was a Grave Abuse of Power - The New Yorker
On August 7, 1974, a trio of Republican politicians made a sombre journey from Capitol Hill to the White House.
Read 
5 weeks ago
Child Mortality – The Paris Review
“I’ve been having a lot of anxiety about death lately,” my friend Kate said. It was early September and she and I and some others were crammed into a red leather booth in a bar that had once been a gas station. It was still warm outside but it wouldn’t be much longer.
Read 
6 weeks ago
Donald Trump’s Craven Republican Enablers - The New Yorker
It is often said that the U.S. Presidency is a relatively weak office—but that is a contingent statement.
Read 
6 weeks ago
The Path of Most Resistance | New Republic
The Resistance, as it’s come to be known, was born of anger and abandonment. The anger began the day after the election. Donald Trump, rejected by a decisive majority of voters, had been declared the next president of the United States.
Read 
6 weeks ago
We Could Have Been Canada - The New Yorker
And what if it was a mistake from the start? The Declaration of Independence, the American Revolution, the creation of the United States of America—what if all this was a terrible idea, and what if the injustices and madness of American life since then have occurred not in spite of the virtues
Read 
6 weeks ago
www.nytimes.com
When Daniel and Elizabeth married in 1993, they found it was easy enough to choose a ring for her, but there were far fewer choices for him.
Read 
6 weeks ago
Is the Gig Economy Working? - The New Yorker
Not long ago, I moved apartments, and beneath the weight of work and lethargy a number of small, nagging tasks remained undone. Some art work had to be hung from wall moldings, using wire. In the bedroom, a round mirror needed mounting beside the door.
Read 
6 weeks ago
A conservative case for single-payer health care
The GOP's latest health-care push is a magic show featuring the same malnourished rabbit being pulled from the same shabby top hat Republicans have been reaching their fingers into for years before pronouncing their now-familiar incantations. Abracadabra! they always say.
Read 
6 weeks ago
Forbes Welcome
Election 2016 has prompted a wave of head-scratching on the left. Counties Trump won by staggering margins will be among the hardest hit by the repeal of the Affordable Care Act.
Read 
7 weeks ago
The House G.O.P. Passes Its Shameful Health-Care Bill - The New Yorker
When the House Republican Conference gathered in Washington, D.C., on Thursday morning, it was greeted by a couple of motivational songs: “Eye of the Tiger” and “Taking Care of Business.” On Twitter, the A.P.
Read 
7 weeks ago
Is Political Hubris an Illness? - The New Yorker
In February, 2009, the British medical journal Brain published an article on the intersection of health and politics titled “Hubris Syndrome: An Acquired Personality Disorder?” The authors were David Owen, the former British Foreign Secretary, who is also a physician and neuroscientist, and J
Read 
7 weeks ago
The Devil Problem - The New Yorker
Sixteen years ago, Elaine Pagels, who was then a professor in her mid-thirties at Barnard College, shattered the myth that early Christianity was a unified movement and faith.
Read 
8 weeks ago
A Hundred Days of Trump - The New Yorker
On April 29th, Donald Trump will have occupied the Oval Office for a hundred days. For most people, the luxury of living in a relatively stable democracy is the luxury of not following politics with a nerve-racked constancy. Trump does not afford this.
Read 
8 weeks ago
What Bullets Do to Bodies - Highline
The first thing Dr. Amy Goldberg told me is that this article would be pointless. She said this on a phone call last summer, well before the election, before a tangible sensation that facts were futile became a broader American phenomenon.
Read 
8 weeks ago
Laurie Penny | Life-Hacks of the Poor and Aimless
Late capitalism is like your love life: it looks a lot less bleak through an Instagram filter.
Read 
8 weeks ago
Should you feel sad about the demise of the handwritten letter? | Aeon Ideas
A lot of people love personal letters now that very few people write them. We have publishing initiatives such as Letters in the Mail and The Letters Page, books such as For the Love of Letters (2007) or Signed, Sealed, Delivered (2014), and films such as Her (2013).
Read 
8 weeks ago
www.nytimes.com
BARTLESVILLE, Okla. — When President Trump describes the Affordable Care Act as “imploding,” Lori Roll, an insurance agent here, does not consider it hyperbole.
Read 
8 weeks ago
Rod Dreher’s Monastic Vision - The New Yorker
Rod Dreher was forty-four when his little sister died. At the time, he was living in Philadelphia with his wife and children. His sister, Ruthie, lived in their Louisiana home town, outside St. Francisville (pop. 1,712). Dreher’s family had been there for generations, but he had never fit in.
Read 
8 weeks ago
A Father’s Final Odyssey - The New Yorker
One January evening a few years ago, just before the beginning of the spring term in which I was going to be teaching an undergraduate seminar on the Odyssey, my father, a retired computer scientist who was then eighty-one, asked me, for reasons I thought I understood at the time, if he could sit
Read 
8 weeks ago
#Vanlife, the Bohemian Social-Media Movement - The New Yorker
Emily King and Corey Smith had been dating for five months when they took a trip to Central America, in February, 2012. At a surf resort in Nicaragua, Smith helped a lanky American named Foster Huntington repair the dings in his board.
Read 
9 weeks ago
NYU's Gary Marcus is an artificial intelligence contrarian - Technical.ly Brooklyn
As we’ve reported, NYU Tandon is making a bid for New York City to become the capital city of artificial intelligence.
Read 
10 weeks ago
Minimalism: another boring product wealthy people can buy | Life and style | The Guardian
Minimalism is just another form of conspicuous consumption, a way of saying to the world: ‘Look at me! Look at all of the things I have refused to buy!’
Read 
10 weeks ago
The Conservative Pipeline to the Supreme Court - The New Yorker
The Supreme Court confirmation hearings for Neil Gorsuch, which were held last month, in Washington, D.C., quickly fell into a pattern.
Read 
10 weeks ago
Top Monospace Fonts For Developers - Freebie Supply
A big part of a developer’s job, apart from writing code, is reading code. Some people claim that most programmers read more code than they write. Which means that a good reading experience is important. So choosing a monospaced typeface that is easy to read can help a lot.
Read 
11 weeks ago
“S-Town” Investigates the Human Mystery - The New Yorker
“S-Town,” the mesmerizing new podcast from the team behind “Serial” and “This American Life,” was released in its entirety on Tuesday—seven hour-long “chapters” about the mysteries and tragedies surrounding the life of a brilliant, troubled man in a small Alabama town.
Read 
11 weeks ago
Taibbi: Putin Derangement Syndrome Arrives - Rolling Stone
So Michael Flynn, who was Donald Trump's national security adviser before he got busted talking out of school to Russia's ambassador, has reportedly offered to testify in exchange for immunity. For seemingly the 100th time, social media is exploding. This is it! The big reveal!
Read 
11 weeks ago
Becoming Joan Didion | New Republic
It is difficult to pinpoint precisely when Joan Didion ceased to be a contemporary writer in the public imagination and began to be converted into a saint of the literary canon.
Read 
11 weeks ago
No fear, just fastballs | Mariners Preview 2017
Fastball or slider? There was only one choice in the mind of Edwin Diaz. His heart was pounding as adrenaline powered by intensity and irritation pulsed through his body.
Read  baseball 
11 weeks ago
How Moderates Took Back Kansas - The New Yorker
This week, the Kansas Senate voted by a wide margin to expand the state’s Medicaid coverage. A majority of Democrats supported the bill, as might be expected, but so did a majority of Republicans.
Read 
12 weeks ago
The Kind of Comedy That Can Hurt Trump - The New Yorker
Last Friday, on the day of President Trump’s Inauguration, a masked assailant in Washington punched the white-nationalist political activist Richard Spencer in the head.
Read 
12 weeks ago
The Keystone Kops in the White House - The New Yorker
“My fellow-Americans,” Donald Trump said in his weekly address on Friday, “It’s an exciting time for our country. Our new Administration has so much change under way— change that is going to strengthen our Union and improve so many people’s lives.
Read 
12 weeks ago
Is Fat Killing You, or Is Sugar? - The New Yorker
In the early nineteen-sixties, when cholesterol was declared an enemy of health, my parents quickly enlisted in the war on fat.
Read 
12 weeks ago
« earlier      
archive backpacking baseball camping clothing death eclipse family gear gift gyst obama planning read scissors smithrock toget uniform uniforms warm will

Copy this bookmark:



description:


tags: