The anonymous co-host of "Pardon My Take," the most popular sports podcast in the country, has a loyal following of fans who are desperate to laugh, in a sports world that seems to grow ever more serious.
"I'm literally doing a job that is the silliest job other than dressing up like a clown. Why would you put any weight to anything I'm saying?"
GQ goes behind the scenes with the resident genius of "SNL" to see the sketch-comedy master in her element.
In her whisper-quiet way, she articulated the grandeur of her artistic dreams. Her confidence, deep and steely strong, was wrapped in a remarkable sweetness.
How the godfather of "fratire" went from chronicling his drunken sexual conquests to ghostwriting Tiffany Haddish's memoir.
He wrote “The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test,” “Bonfire of the Vanities” and “The Right Stuff,” and pioneered the New Journalism of the 1960s and ’70s.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller's job is to make sense of how Russia hacked the 2016 election. But to make sense of Mueller, you have to revisit Vietnam's bloodiest battles.
The late actress’s fierce, funny reporter made Superman and Superman II shine—and every Lois that’s followed has been in her shadow.
Elaine Lui is a gossip evangelist who believes in its value and power and as a way to better understand ourselves.
Rakem Balogun spoke out against police brutality. Now he is believed to be the first prosecuted under a secretive US effort to track so-called "black identity extremists."
One year and nearly 80 million downloads later, Tyler Goodson discusses life after a podcast.
With a new restaurant and his 20th birthday looming, Flynn McGarry is working to shake off the Teen Chef label once and for all.
Originally published as "How to be Jamie Lee Curtis" in the July 15, 1985 issue of US magazine, this profile appears here with the author's permission: "Shrug it off when you hear the rumor you're a dyke. Go to a 'hetero party.' Wear a 50s dress. Slow dance. Let the guys light your cigarettes."
Melissa Broder is renowned for defining the collective digital sadness. But with a new novel and a thriving career, she has a reason to smile.
How one scruffy, folk-singing hippie took on the political establishment in Trump Country… and won.
He knows he can play the "Star Wars" icon his way. What he can't predict is what will happen once he's done that.
On "Wyatt Cenac's Problem Areas," the "Daily Show" alum doesn't want to tell you how to feel. He wants you to ask questions.
I attended almost every day of Yoselyn Ortega's murder trial. It was alternately straightforward and mind-twisting, unbearably sad and then farcically bizarre.
Erin Zapcic went from "bar wench" to Queen Doña Maria Isabella.
Virgil Hawkins wanted to go to law school. His home state waged "an undeclared second civil war" to keep him from doing so.
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