The current state of political rhetoric features two sides that both see each other as the oppressor.
Is the "I before E except after C" rule actually useful? The data says no.
The next time you visit an office, take a close look at how the company names its conference rooms.
You might already know that Shakespeare came up with such famous phrases as "star-crossed lovers" and "much ado about nothing." But did you also know that the immortal bard came up with terms we all use everyday?
A close reading of the opening lines to an iconic essay, "On Being Ill."
Is this feels like a weird art project, consider how weird reality is when pundits get paychecks for going on TV and repeating the word "fake news" over and over and over again.
Yes, you read that right.
Here's some slick-sounding stuff that we all say ad infinitum.
It’s the catchiest political insult of the year — and it's infantilizing for everyone involved.
America's largest Protestant denomination has produced a revised translation that incorporates many features it had long condemned.
Eugenics was "perverted" by the Nazis, according to Oxford Dictionaries and by extension, Google.
American paranoia’s long journey from Salem’s pyre to Donald Trump’s self-pity.
The tilde is 3,000 years old, but is there any grapheme that’s more ~of the times~?
Dutch polyglot Wouter Corduwener often films himself speaking the various languages he knows with tourists. But recently he ran into another tourist who speaks 35 (35!) languages, and they had a nice, casual chat.
"Whirlicote." "Corlicote?" "No, 'whirlicote.'" "Orlicote?" "No, no, no."
Don't let the president's new endeavors into linguistics distract you from all the actual important things happening in the administration and around the world.
The delightful story of how the Scripps National Spelling Bee found a home on a sports network.
Have empathy for those learning English, it is a noble and futile pursuit.
Arguments over an excess of conjunctions may miss the point.
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