A short story about the remarkable unlikelihood that anyone finds a mate.
Nigel saunders stands in the middle of a jungle. Around him grow ancient-looking trees with gnarled trunks, dense canopies and lichen-covered branches. One rises out of a rock temple, its roots hugging the crumbling grey stones. But Saunders isn't looking up at the trees; he's looking down.
Hunter Harrison reshaped an industry by literally making the trains run on time.
What it's like to love films in a country where they're banned.
Millennials may have popularized avocado toast, but free trade made it a sensation.
Why one Ottawa doctor believes harm reduction is the most effective treatment for drug use.
Pundits see the political trend everywhere, but its actual meaning remains elusive.
My blustering, swaggering cohort of more than 8 million children born between 1946 and 1965 has elbowed and barged its way through every stage of life.
In November 2017, The Walrus started working with Chris Willie on a memoir about his fentanyl addiction. While writing the article, Willie died from an overdose. This version of his story is published with his family's approval.
The idea that some reproductive methods are better than others is harming women.
What one celebrity pet can tell us about our curious and complicated relationship with animals.
Recycling is one of the least environmentally friendly "environmental" things one can do.
What one small town in Manitoba learned about eliminating poverty.
Why I quit my day job to become a Bitcoin miner.
The social media giant collects huge quantities of data to target advertising — and that has implications for our lives, our society, and our democracy
AI influences everything from hiring decisions to loan approvals. Too bad it's as biased as we are.
The silencing of part-time instructors is the real free speech crisis.
The long-overlooked organ might be the key to better understanding childhood development.
Why are we so squeamish about male friendship?
Health care providers are turning to robots to help caregivers care for themselves.