Sheila Krumholz on the real IRS scandal, Anne Taylor Fleming on Angelina Jolie's choice, Danielle Charette on divestment talks at Swarthmore College, Daniel Larison on justifying U.S. intervention in Syria, Charles M. Blow on D.C.'s scandal lust.
Héctor Carrillo on gay marriage in Brazil, Stephen L. Carter on the scope of the First Amendment, Melanie Springer Mock on the pitfalls of Christian adoption, Sarah Posner on Obama's 'Watergate', and Alexandra Petri on the manners of live theatre.
Lynn Oberlander on the law behind the Justice Departmen's AP subpoena, Neal Gabler on the impact Barbara Walters made on journalism, Jenée Desmond-Harris on the politics of African American names, Sadhbh Walshe on the cost of Angelina Jolie's preventative surgery, and Tara Murtha on the misunderstandings of the Kermit Gosnell verdict.
Michael Macleod-Ball and Gabe Rottman on the IRS's wrongful targeting, Elizabeth Cline on the clothing made in the collapsed Bangladesh factory, Emily Nussbaum on Don Draper's evolution, Matthew Winkler on his company's accountability, and Michelle Cottle on Republican masculinity.
Karen Tumulty on Mark Sanford's comeback, Aisha Harris on the reaction to Charles Ramsey, Jill Lawrence on Terry McAuliffe's trouble with women, Maureen Dowd on sexual assault in the military, and Brentin Mock on how the Sierra Club embraced immigration reform.
Kathryn Schulz on America's Gatsby obsession, Jillian Kay Melchior on the morning after pill, Sital Kalantry on the making of a pro-life movie, Ramesh Ponnuru on adoption politics, and Betsey Stevenson and Justin Wolfers on what a flawed economic study teaches us.
Tom McGeveran on the editorship of Jill Abramson, Pascal-Emmanuel Gobry on the politics of teaching children, Benjamin Todd Jealous on how Republicans can persuade black voters, Ezra Klein on the inevitable GOP embrace of Obamacare, and Noreene Malone on the word "bro."
Michael Chertoff and Dallas Lawrence on social media helping a manhunt, Erwin Chemerinsky on the constitutional rights of Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, Richard Overy on the use of the word 'Nazi,' John Villasenor on ownership and Google Glass, and William Germano on writing for readers.
D.B. Grady on the high-definition coverage of the Boston bombers, Joan Walsh on Ruslan Tsarni's televised outburst, Jack Shafer on the New York Post's irresponsible bombing coverage, John Kass on the information gathering of the Boston bombings, and Joan Wickersham on the words of trauma.
Gabrielle Giffords on the Senate's rejection of background checks, Michael Moynihan on media coverage of the Boston bombings, Atul Gawande on how Boston hospitals saved lives, Heidi Moore on the toppled heroes of economics, and Ayesha Siddiqi on the cultural importance of Spring Breakers.
David Sirota on the Boston bomber, Charles C.W. Cooke on the children of Newtown, Judith Grossman on the unintended effects of Title IX, Carl M. Cannon on covering the Gosnell trial, and Jonathan Chait on the inaccuracies of Carmen Reinhart and Kenneth Rogoff.
Ta-Nehisi Coates on Ben Carson's sudden fame, Amy Davidson on David Brooks's philosophy of freedom, Jeremy Kessler on the national character of gay marriage, Lionel Tiger on the abusive Rutgers basketball coach, and James Kirchick on being a provocative art exhibit.
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