Chores are the worst.
"I never asked to be homeless... it just happened to me."
The phrase caught on in the 1970s and is now so common as to be a cliché — but it's still as confusing as ever.
A group of brave women talk about the origins of their addictions and the long road to recovery.
Prada, Hermes, and Louis Vuitton fared poorly on a new report about forced labor. Meanwhile Adidas, Lululemon, and Gap had the most slavery-free supply chains.
Welcome to What We Learned This Week, a digest of the most curiously important facts from the past few days. This week: Money doesn't buy happiness, Dick's takes on the gun lobby and the most dangerous foods.
The company has spent the past two years stealthily learning how to design and build its own delivery robots, coming soon to a city near you.
In Dover's Amish community, families are working with doctors and researchers to save a young girl's life.
A long sentence can seem thrillingly out of breath, deliciously tantalizing, so long as we feel the writer is still in charge.
The struggling tobacco farmer, battling a changed industry and failing health, knew he'd fallen behind on payments. The letter just spelled out the specifics. Johnny Angell was 73 days late and owed more than $880,000. If he and his wife Sharon didn't pay up by March 15, Farm Credit would begin foreclosure proceedings on the couple's 364 acres of land.
Gossip is often maligned. But it's an important part of social cooperation and information sharing — and is complimentary more often than you might think.
For nearly two decades, Nintendo’s fighting game franchise has remained largely the same, allowing it to fit into our lives as necessary.
Other countries swear by brooms, mops and sponges. The US prefers something more disposable.
The untold story of how anger became the dominant emotion in our politics and personal lives — and what we can do about it.
This is what happens when a Christmas movie plot unfolds in North Idaho, a plot that involves armed "patriots," secret recordings, Fox News and more.
When the FBI appeared at David Goodyear's doorstep in August 2016, they started asking him about telescopes.
"I had so much energy and nowhere to go."
As our online existences become less distinct from 'real life', experts raise concern about the growing power of big tech.
The instinct to automate, classicists and zoologists seemed to agree, may be among the most ancient and universal human traits. In fact, one argued that it's nothing short of the act that separates man from beast.
A relationship between a Luddite and an early adopter can come with unique problems.
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