This fall, California State University revoked the official club status of InterVarsity Christian Fellowship groups across its 23 campuses.
For a nation that prides itself on individual liberty, the United States has long clung to its Puritan roots in regards to gambling.
Aleksandr Zadov recalls the last time war forced him out of his home in Donetsk. The year was 1941, and Nazi troops were occupying the eastern Ukrainian city.
This past spring, Miami street artist David Anasagasti’s work started popping up in Japan and South America.
The Original Gone Girl: On Daphne du Maurier and Her Rebecca Carrie Frye | Gawker "Transported to our time, Rebecca wouldn't be a Cool Girl.
As of this week, Pop-Tarts have been part of Americans' breakfasts—and, let's be honest, late-night snacks—for 50 years.
In a foreward to a new report published by The Royal College of Anaesthetists and the Association of Anaesthetists of Great Britain and Ireland, a woman identified only as “Sandra” describes being conscious during an orthodontic operation, while under anesthesia.
There will be no Scottish Olympic team at the 2016 Games in Rio. James Bond can keep his passport. Hogwarts will remain under the British Ministry of Magic's control.
Here are some of the things you will see should you find yourself seeing This Is Where I Leave You, the film adaptation of Jonathan Tropper’s best-selling book: fist fights, a flipped car, pot, poop, a stolen Porsche, fake breasts, an extremely extensive amount of commentary about fake breasts, a mother coming out as a lesbian, multiple jokes about this mother coming out as a lesbian, multiple jokes about infertility, sex broadcast to a crowd through a baby monitor, “Time After Time” playing in an ice-skating rink, a wacky rabbi, a charming man-child, a manic pixie dream girl.
There’s a section in the new Phi Delta Kappa/Gallup Poll out this week that hasn’t gotten much attention: what parents think about schools and student health.
Is political science a rigorous field that journalists ought to tap when trying to understand and explain what's happening in American politics?
On a hazy morning last September, 144 American and Chinese government officials and high-ranking oil executives filed into a vaulted meeting room in a cloistered campus in south Xi'an, a city famous for its terra-cotta warriors and lethal smog.
A president is axiomatically having a bad week when his understanding of warfare is criticized, in public, by the most revered living Marine general.
The Burger King in the town where I went to college could probably more accurately be described as two Burger Kings.
As a little girl, I loved Barbies. But now as an adult, I'm slightly embarrassed by this. My best defense: well, there weren't better girls toys back then.
The Republican Party is divided on foreign policy. There are “interventionists” like John McCain and Lindsey Graham who want America to more aggressively wage war—either directly or via proxies—in Iraq, Syria, Iran, Afghanistan, Ukraine, and beyond.
At 11 o’clock on a Tuesday night, Amanda, a senior at Princeton University, got her first text message from Stephen, a 60-something Wall Street banker.
On a plane earlier this week, I watched The Wolf of Wall Street. The film’s outsized antics—public masturbation, the tossing of little people, lots and lots of Quaaludes—seemed too big for a seatback screen, or, for that matter, reality.
Everywhere Hillary Clinton goes, a thousand cameras follow. Then she opens her mouth, and nothing happens.
It took F. Scott Fitzgerald nearly a decade to finish Tender is the Night, his semi-autobiographical novel about the physical, financial, and moral decline of a man with nearly limitless potential.