体育投注平台

The New Yorker has made its coronavirus news coverage and analysis free for all readers.

Letter from Silicon Valley

Our Ghost-Kitchen Future

体育投注平台A business model that seemed marginal before the coronavirus pandemic now looks like the future of restaurants.

Comment

The Tragedy of the New Coronavirus Spikes

The pandemic’s epicenter is shifting, and Trump still refuses to act responsibly; Republican governors need to decide if they will.

Books

Frank Kameny’s Orderly, Square Gay-Rights Activism

体育投注平台An astronomer for the Army Map Service was an unlikely, but crucial, combatant for erotic freedom.

Letter from the U.K.

The Lancet Editor’s Wild Ride Through the Coronavirus Pandemic

体育投注平台How Richard Horton balances science and politics.

Support The New Yorker’s award-winning journalism.

Spotlight
Our Columnists

Donald Trump’s Big Problem with Senior Voters

Retaining the support of seniors is central to Trump’s reëlection chances. But a number of recent polls show that he has slipped badly in this key demographic.

On and Off the Avenue

What Shopping in New York City Looks Like Now

体育投注平台During the city’s phased reopening of retail, visiting stores is more intimate and more purposeful—and more uncertain—than it used to be.

News Desk

How the Police Could Be Defunded

Community groups operating in New York City and across the country have reduced violence and present an alternative vision of safety.

Our Columnists

The Supreme Court’s L.G.B.T.-Rights Decision and Affirmative Action

体育投注平台Justice Neil Gorsuch’s textualist decision protecting gay and transgender individuals from discrimination may have laid the groundwork for a conservative case against race-conscious school-admissions policies.

Page-Turner

In “Wendy, Master of Art,” Walter Scott’s Antihero Grows Up

In the third book of the “Wendy” series, the titular character remains young and muddled, ambitious and self-defeating, horny and depressed. But she is also stretching toward adulthood.

Crossword

A Lightly Challenging Puzzle

Hall of nineties TV with a characteristic fist pump: seven letters.

The best of The New Yorker, in your in-box. Sign up for our newsletters now.

The Latest

It’s Cooking Day at Preschool!

Now, Miss Lara, she said that using a bread-maker is kind of cheating, but I don’t think it is! I think Miss Lara should mind her own business!

June 27, 2020

Trump Vows to Ban Coronavirus Vaccine If Obama Invented It

The threat took members of the White House press corps aback, since there are no reports of Obama attempting to invent one.

June 26, 2020

Hilton Als’s Homecoming and the March for Queer Liberation

体育投注平台The writer recalls two days of unrest in his neighborhood in 1967, and how they relate to today’s protests for racial justice. And, in spite of COVID-19, gay pride goes on in New York.

June 26, 2020

A Conservative Upset in Mark Meadows’s Old District

In North Carolina, Madison Cawthorn capitalized on resentment toward the White House chief of staff to beat Lynda Bennett, Meadows’s pick for his old House seat.

June 26, 2020
More Stories
From This Week’s Issue
Night Life

HAIM’s Carefree and Comfortable New Album

“Women in Music Pt. III” gives the impression that the three sisters recorded it while lounging in the breeze.

The Current Cinema

“Mr. Jones” Remembers When Stalin Weaponized Famine

体育投注平台The horrors of the Holodomor, in which millions of Ukrainians starved, are dramatized, but not inflated, in Agnieszka Holland’s new film.

Don’t Kiss That Baby

How to Run a Grassroots Campaign in a Pandemic

体育投注平台Lindsey Boylan, the thirty-six-year-old progressive who is running for Congress against Jerry Nadler, can’t knock on doors, shake voters’ hands, or kiss any babies. Can she still win?

Fiction

“The Rescue Will Begin in Its Own Time”

“Did he suppose I could fix in a couple of hours what two people had done wrong over the course of their entire lives?”

Cartoons from the Issue

Podcasts

Hilton Als’s Homecoming and the March for Queer Liberation

The writer recalls two days of unrest in his neighborhood in 1967, and how they relate to today’s protests for racial justice. And, in spite of COVID-19, gay pride goes on in New York.

More Podcasts