|Filed Under:||Business & Finance|
|Posts on Regator:||861|
|Posts / Week:||5.9|
|Archived Since:||March 30, 2015|
Evan Waite and River Clegg write a humorous first-person piece about the life of a “disruptor.”
Adam Gopnik writes about what having Donald Trump in the White House for a year has meant to democracy and the republic.
54 Pearl St. (212-968-1776)
How a show-promotion team went from filling venues to building one.
120 Cedar St. (212-227-8454)
An exhibit at the Met displays a Cubist masterpiece by Juan Gris beside the sculptures, by Cornell, that it inspired.
Anthony Lane reviews Greg Barker’s documentary about Obama-era diplomacy, and Sebastián Lelio’s drama about a transgender woman mourning her dead lover.
Frank Zappa swept pop, jazz, and modernist music into a raucous whole.
Troy Patterson writes about recent seasons of “Sesame Street,” now broadcast on HBO, which feature new recurring characters such as Smartie the smartphone.
Sam Marlow provides an illustrated guide to all the questions that you should Google rather than asking others.
John Cassidy writes about the angling that Republicans and Democrats are doing on immigration ahead of a possible government shutdown.
Jia Tolentino on the blog site the Awl, which announced this week that it will cease operations at the end of January.
Rozina Ali on the immigrant-rights activist Ravi Ragbir, who was apprehended by ICE last week and faces deportation.
Andy Borowitz jokes that a microwave oven used in the Oval Office overheard President Trump say the word “shithole” last week.
Jill Lepore on a legal battle over intellectual property that exposed a cultural battle over sex, gender roles, and the workplace.
“In the nineteenth century, / I’d have found a medium, / a knocking table, a crystal ball.”
Lizzie Widdicombe on the jobs site Glassdoor, which aims to upend corporate power dynamics by emphasizing transparency.
In Inwood, a scaled-down marble replica of the Arc de Triomphe is the only surviving element of Seaman’s Folly.
Emily Nussbaum on the TV-show format that has gained popularity but isn’t always very good.
Juliet was based on my former downstairs neighbor Carla. And, before you ask, Carla did not commit suicide. (Laughs)