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The Atlantic 10/17/2019 03:00
Monday morning, the Queen put on her crown and reading glasses to an 11-page speech from the throne in the House of Lords. Scenes do not get more British than this: Horse Guards clopping down the avenues; diamonds glinting in the TV lights. Following customs that have been obsolete for decades if not centuries, the prime minister and his cabinet stood on foot shoved into a corner to hear the words they themselves had put into the monarch's mouth. Everything looked much as everything has looked for as long as anyone can remember. So it's quite weird to absorb how utterly the British system of government has collapsed. The basic rule of the British system is that the prime minister commands a majority in the House of Commons. Lose that majori.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 18:39
Today in Politics. It’s Thursday, October 16. Today, interrogating the 2020 Democratic front-runner. ¶ Plus, putting a price tag on Medicare for All. ¶ Finally, have you heard of Jon McNaughton ? You may have seen his art. (JOHN MINCHILLO / AP). What Warren Won’t Say. The latest Democratic primary debate lacked electricity. Overshadowing the wholly “disorienting evening,”. “There are several reasons the debate never really took off, but the central problem was that each of the candidates is seeking to excite the Democratic base, and right now the thing that is most exciting to Democrats is impeaching Donald Trump.”[]. The only flare-ups of the night were between Elizabeth Warren and those who essentially anointed her as the front-runner through.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 14:55
Senator Elizabeth Warren’s refusal to answer repeated questions at last night’s debate about how she would fund Medicare for all underscores the challenge she faces finding a politically acceptable means to meet the idea’s huge price tag—a challenge that only intensified today with the release of an eye-popping . The Urban Institute, a center-left think tank highly respected among Democrats, is projecting that a plan similar to what Warren and Senator Bernie Sanders are pushing would require $34 trillion in additional federal spending over its first decade in operation.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 13:38
Less than two years ago, Fox News host Laura Ingraham infamously said LeBron James should “shut up and dribble,” after the NBA superstar criticized President Donald Trump. Now everyone—especially on the right—is on the Los Angeles Lakers forward’s case for disheartening comments he made about the explosive political situation between the NBA and China. Not even pro basketball’s biggest star can fix the bind the league is in. If anything, James is reinforcing it. On Monday, James weighed in for the first time on the international firestorm swirling around the National Basketball Association. The controversy began after Houston Rockets general manager Daryl Morey tweeted his support of the Hong Kong protesters on October 4, right before the L.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 13:10
The city government worker was just getting the hang of his job when a new hire upended everything. She became his mentee, and she asked him if he could put together a manual on how to do her work. He told her okay, but begrudgingly. The manual was a good idea in theory, but he was busy, and he wished she could just learn through observation, as he had. Over the next months, as he dealt with more immediate deadlines, the worker kept pushing the manual off. His new colleague grew frustrated. “All day, morning and evening, she kept asking me, ‘When will the manual be ready? When will the manual be ready?’” the worker told me through an interpreter. The manual was a mundane request, but it made him feel confused and powerless. He didn’t know h.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 11:44
The best scene in AMC’s horror anthology series The Terror: Infamy comes at the start of the finale. Until then, the World War II–set drama followed a group of Japanese Americans living in U.S. internment camps while being haunted by a murderous spirit. But the last episode of Season 2, which aired Monday, opens in an unfamiliar new setting that resembles a dream: An elder named Yamato (played by George Takei) is walking down a country road toward a figure in black. The man turns out to be Yamato’s childhood friend Kazu, who expresses joy that they’ve been reunited in the afterlife. Kazu explains how he moved to Hiroshima decades ago and raised a family; as he speaks, the camera pulls away to reveal a line of people standing next to him. “Y.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 11:43
The Wildlife Photographer of the Year competition, founded in 1965, is an annual international showcase of the best in nature photography. This year, the contest attracted more than 48,000 entries from 100 countries. Wildlife Photographer of the Year is developed and produced by the Natural History Museum, London. The owners and sponsors have once again been kind enough to share the following 15 winning images from this year's competition. Their has images from previous years and more information about the current contest and exhibition. Captions are provided by the photographers and WPY organizers and lightly edited for style.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 10:56
Last year, my colleague Spencer Kornhaber that the then-budding romance between the singer Grimes and the tech billionaire Elon Musk was the exception that proved a weird new rule: Bipartisan romances are a thing of the past now. The public’s strong reaction to the pairing between the self-described “anti-imperialist” musician and Musk, who was briefly on two Trump White House advisory committees, showed, Kornhaber wrote, that “the celebrity realm is, as with all shifting norms, a place where the increasingly urgent questions around guilt by association are being tested, crudely.”Last week, the comedian Ellen DeGeneres (who is married to another woman and has been outspoken on LGBTQ issues for decades) fatefully went to a football game wit.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 10:37
At last night’s Democratic presidential debate, the candidate who spoke the least was the one newcomer: billionaire businessman Tom Steyer, who had managed to pass the polling and fundraising thresholds to qualify for . His total speaking time over the three-hour debate, , was a shade over seven minutes, less than a third of the time spent by the most talkative candidate, Elizabeth Warren. calculated that Steyer spoke a total of only 1,318 words (compared to 3,695 for Warren). But one of Steyer’s words was particularly notable. Addressing the climate crisis, he stressed the need for international cooperation, saying, “I’ve been working on it for 10 years, taking on the corporations. But we have to work with our allies and our frenemies arou.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 10:36
The first film, released in 2014, offered a storytelling twist on the Disney classic Sleeping Beauty . Like many a live-action remake from the studio (think or), it viewed its animated forbear as a jumping-off point, turning the cold-blooded villainess Maleficent (played by Angelina Jolie) into a misunderstood anti-hero; she was rewritten as a vengeful but eventually protective godmother to the lethargic princess she curses. Still, Maleficent had the kind of definitive fairytale ending required of a Sleeping Beauty adaptation: The princess (Elle Fanning) awakens, the bad guys are disposed of, and everyone gets to live happily ever after. So what is the purpose of the forthcoming sequel? Maleficent: Mistress of Evil likely exists because of
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 10:00
When the Varsity Blues college-admissions scandal came to light earlier this year, its dramatic details captured the nation's attention. In March, dozens of wealthy parents, including bankers, CEOs, and movie stars, were for taking part in a fraudulent scheme to effectively buy their children a place at some of the nation’s top colleges. There was money, fame, deception—it only made sense that, eventually, the seemingly made-for-television drama of it all would actually be made for television. Lifetime, perhaps best known for happy-ending-heavy holiday programming, was the channel that fulfilled this near-inevitability. On Saturday, the station premiered its dramatization of the scandal, a two-hour movie called The C ollege Admissions Scand.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 09:22
ARLINGTON, Va.—They were eager to see how he looked, how he sounded. Two dozen Bernie Sanders supporters, wearing royal-blue Sanders t-shirts and small turquoise spent last night at a local sports bar watching the fourth Democratic primary debate—the Vermont senator’s first public appearance since his heart attack two weeks ago.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 08:55
There were 12 candidates onstage last night, and, of the eight who were asked a direct question about abortion, six avoided using the word, preferring euphemisms such as “reproductive rights” or “a woman’s right to choose.”The question went down the line: As president, how would you, Kamala Harris, stop recent state laws that have banned abortion after six or eight weeks of pregnancy? How would you do it, Amy Klobuchar? Cory Booker? Their answers were largely the same: They will pass laws that protect the right to abortion, above and beyond the principles the Supreme Court laid out in Roe v. Wade . They will intervene in Southern states. They will push back against President Donald Trump’s anti-abortion policies. They will, in other words,
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 06:30
The president and his men are spinning furiously to try to wrench President Trump’s foot out of the trap he stepped in by supporting Turkey’s military assault into Syria. They’re trying to avert our eyes from the fact that the president approved the military destruction of partners that did the hardest, most dangerous work of fighting ISIS.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 06:13
Turkey had to have seen this coming. Granted, it in the phone call last week where Turkey’s President Recep Tayyip Erdogan informed his American counterpart of his intent to launch an offensive against the Kurds in northeastern Syria, resulting in the of U.S. forces from the region, the of Syrian, Russian, and Turkish forces into the void, the of tens of thousands of civilians, and the of a reborn Islamic State. But the to "totally destroy and obliterate the Economy of Turkey" cropped up like clockwork the morning after the call on Twitter, Donald Trump’s preferred venue for such taunts.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 06:00
In 1971 the actor Julie Andrews and her husband, the director Blake Edwards, went to a party hosted by a Hollywood agent in Los Angeles. “I can’t remember why we chose to attend,” Andrews writes in her new memoir, Home Work . “We were so seldom partygoers.” When the couple arrived, they noticed guests doing cocaine in the living room; by the time everyone had eaten dinner, lines were being passed around for dessert. Andrews declined. “The hosts began pushing me hard, curious to see how ‘Mary Poppins’ would react,” she writes. “The peer pressure was intense.” Finally, Edwards intervened. “She doesn’t need any of that stuff,” he told everyone. “She’s high enough on life as it is.”The scene is at once totally charming, enormously on-brand for.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 06:00
During a discussion about solutions to the opioid crisis during last night’s Democratic primary debate, Beto O’Rourke suggested that when pharmaceutical companies go low, we should get high. The former congressman from El Paso said a veteran he once met wouldn’t have gotten addicted to heroin if the veteran had been prescribed marijuana instead of opioids for his health condition.
The Atlantic 10/16/2019 06:00
Do local public radio stations play an important role? In big cities, from Boston and Washington to San Francisco and L.A.? In small towns, like those across Mississippi or Alaska or Maine? Do they matter in the South as well as the North? In inland states as well as those on the coast? All the evidence I’m aware of, anecdotal , that in every one of these places, the answer is a clear and obvious y es . Public radio matters; it matters all the more in remote and rural areas further from other news outlets; and it is seen as mattering in a way that transcends normal regional or political dividing-lines. But suppose those public-radio hosts, programs, and stations were judged not by their broadest social, civic, and cultural effects but inste.

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