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In this week’s cover story, staff writer Harry Bruinius looks at the Queens borough of New York, the most linguistically diverse spot on the planet.
A moment when the veil of the everyday world was drawn back, Woodstock revealed what its attendees hoped the world could be.
Three Monitor staffers are enrolled in the program, which helps young journalists develop their skills.
The Monitor hosted two journalists through the Mandela Washington Fellowship; it was a reminder of the connection the Monitor had with Nelson Mandela.
A NYPD Bomb Squad officer investigates suspicious packages near West 16th Street and Seventh Avenue in New York City, Aug. 16.
Modern life often seems to encourage the pursuit of meaningless goals. Could a return to small-town life bring a deeper joy to Americans?
Do you remember where you were on July 20, 1969, when the Apollo 11 mission landed on the moon? The event has now almost reached mythic status.
We're introducing explanatory cartoon strips to the weekly magazine. The idea is to use visual storytelling to unravel a complex topic.
Simon Montlake's cover story speaks to the fundamental tension in the wider debate about global warming: How do we handle uncertainty?
In an issue like abortion, no side can claim a monopoly on conscience. Finding a deeper humanity, however, is a momentous step toward healing.
Education is essential to human progress. But who is responsible for spreading access to it? Americans are shifting their views.
Bernie's success is very much the product of a political shift and the rise of the liberal left around issues of economic inequality.
Francine Kiefer explains the key to how she lasted for five years covering Congress: You must seek out the humanity in others.
Newton's third law of motion is a pretty handy way to explain politics or human thinking in general.
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