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The New Yorker

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It would be a mistake for Joe Biden to run, Ryan Lizza writes, but it would be shrewd for him to prepare in case Hillary Clinton's campaign derails.
Biden most likely can’t beat Clinton, but he can set himself up as the Party’s insurance policy in case of her collapse.
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Redblactivist's profile photoFrank Rizo's profile photoLeonardo Jesus Garcia's profile photoGreg Humphrey's profile photo
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I prefer Sanders. But prefer Biden instead of Clinton. She brought this whole email thing on herself. Not to use a government server for government communication is really mindboggling. It speaks to me of a certain hubris: The rules don't apply to me. But, if she is the party's nominee, I sure ain't voting Republican. My arm would just fall right off.
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The New Yorker

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Today, the calm banality of a morning newscast was transformed into a horror.
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Karen beukema einstein's profile photoraul ernesto ferreyra aguirre's profile photoTom J. Auer's profile photoIbrahim Mfosah's profile photo
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he killed 2 people and insured a 3rd...shown some stations only showed shot and stopped it ...it was too much for people and children
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In “Mr. Robot,” reality is blurred, and our morphine-addicted, angry narrator is unreliable.
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Daniel Junior's profile photoDonald dlanoD (The One)'s profile photoSelene Portillo Barraza's profile photoJovica Popovic's profile photo
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"Give us a kiss"
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The New Yorker

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The Borowitz Report: "They circumvent our laws. They get free stuff from the government. They are America’s billionaires, and many would like to see them gone."
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Anna Berenberg's profile photoScott Dier's profile photoSteve Killebrew's profile photoDarren Carlton's profile photo
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+Donald dlanoD the bigger picture, our species needs to adapt in order to survive our times, being rich Is for the billionaire class and nobody on here is in that class, so yes there should be a limit on excessive wealth, you don't need 100million dollars a year living, not even 10million (no payroll doesn't count) I'm talking about your household living expenses. Nobody save 400 or so people can say they have access to this wealth and those are the people I am talking about. The vile, the greedy, the cowardly. These are those people in every way, it's not about class warfare because in order for it to be a war a declaration of war must be given and it's impossible to declare war on a class, that's childish and ignorant. Also to point out is that these people take in over 20 percent of the available income every year, that's insane and if someone was taking 20 percent out of your household income you should be pissed but people aren't because they are followers by nature, leaders are like gold and are hard to find and valuable even after lost
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The New Yorker

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Evan Osnos reports from Donald Trump’s campaign: “To inhabit Trump’s landscape for a while, to chase his jet or stay behind with his fans in a half-dozen states, is to encounter a confederacy of the frustrated."
Plumbing Trump’s psyche is as productive as asking American Pharoah why he runs. The point is what happens when he does. Credit Illustration by Christoph Niemann
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Linda Velasquez-Deherrera's profile photoDwight A. Ernest's profile photoMarco S. Giarratana's profile photoRal Crux's profile photo
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Pool man, I think you should stay at the shallow end, your in over your
head and I'm not wasting anymore time on this goodbye!
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While it’s nerve-wracking to watch billions of dollars in stock-market wealth vanish in a matter of minutes, it’s actually a good thing that investors are testing their expectations against reality and re-setting prices accordingly, James Surowiecki writes.
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Patricia Carneal's profile photogeorge oloo's profile photoSteve Killebrew's profile photoalbert brinkley's profile photo
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Wall Street is the biggest casino on the planet, and it's a rigged game. Has no soul or conscience. When it crashes and burns, I have no sadness.
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The New Yorker

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The story of how Byzantine shipwrecks delayed one of the world's fastest-growing European cities from building a high-speed train.
Byzantine shipwrecks found during the construction of the first-ever tunnel under the Bosporus held up work for years. Credit Photo Illustration by Raphaël Dallaporta for The New Yorker; Source: Istanbul University Yenikapi Shipwrecks Project
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I like it
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James Abbott McNeill Whistler's painting of his mother represents the peak of his radical method of modulating tones of single colors.
A detail of Whistler’s iconic portrait. The sentimental responses to it exasperated him. Credit Courtesy Musée D’Orsay, Paris / Art Resource
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Luke Vaughan's profile photoHenry Hallam's profile photo
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The video game "Cities: Skylines" echoes the popular premise of "SimCity" by giving players a chance to build, and perfect, their own bustling metropolis.
What accounts for the success of video games such as Cities: Skylines?
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Today's Daily Cartoon by Kaamran Hafeez. See more cartoons here: http://nyr.kr/1Lv1lpI
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Marco Pelliccia's profile photoSteve Killebrew's profile photoMark Worman's profile photoCorry Vliegenthart's profile photo
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+Koen Smeets Saw the headline on a posting from The Watchers. Didn't read for exact location. I've not seen or heard of a tornado anywhere in Europe. Is this another "extreme weather event," an example of global climate change? I shouldn't generalize from the specific; however, after a few more I might. You? 
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“Even though I will never again be able to post selfies or latte art on Instagram, do not be sad.” Patricia Marx imagines a last letter to her daughter.
Credit Illustration by Jean Jullien
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Valerii Roper's profile photoMariaeugenia Mayer's profile photo
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very effective writing; her heart & brain are invaluable; her soul? I hope her lucky daughter has already inherited it; many blessings; see you some time in the future (I hope)
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“I think it’s kind of beautiful and hilarious to see people eating their organic kale and quinoa salads while gazing across the opaque, fetid water,” Adrian Tomine says of his cover for this week’s issue, “Gowanus Canal, Brooklyn.” See more covers by Tomine featuring New York City: http://nyr.kr/1V4TbZw
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Digging up the Old New to build the New New.
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A weekly magazine with a signature mix of reporting on national and international politics and culture, humor and cartoons, fiction and poetry, and cultural reviews and criticism.