GQ

LIVING TO REGRET IT

When Mark Olmsted contracted HIV, in the early 1980s, he figured the disease was a death sentence. And so he hatched a scheme to live out his last years in style — swiping credit cards, bilking insurance companies, even faking his own death. The only complication? The death sentence never arrived.
TAKE THAT, 'WHEN HARRY MET SALLY'

Tom, 27, first noticed that his friendships were skewing womanward in college. Since then, he's found it even more difficult to make male friends.
DON'T LET THE MEN GRIND YOU DOWN

Initially, vacation Grindr dates felt like they embodied the very essence of travel — until they started to feel like obligations.
'THE MOST KNOWN UNKNOWN'

The designer behind Acronym — the cutting-edge fashion coveted by legions of fans like John Mayer and sci-fi wizards like William Gibson — is making clothes for the end of the world.
'I'VE GOT TO PROTECT MY HOME'

Last fall, when the deadliest blaze in America in a century blew through Northern California, thousands of people — including those in the tiny community of Helltown — were forced to flee. This is the story of four friends who stayed to fight.
APPROACHING THE END

The regular season and the playoffs exist in perfect harmony; one sets the terms and raises hypotheses, the other confirms or denies them in sometimes brutal fashion.
GIVE US A GARY AND BUSTER SPINOFF

This year Tony Hale says goodbye to two neurotic, beloved roles in mama's boy Buster Bluth from "Arrested Development" and presidential bag-man Gary Walsh of "Veep." Off-screen, he's learned to cope with anxiety in ways that his two most famous characters, well, haven't.
Load More Stories