category_outlined / Actualité et politiques
New York MagazineNew York Magazine

New York Magazine

July 8-21, 2019

In the Apr. 15–28 issue: Olivia Nuzzi on “wonder boy” Pete Buttigieg. Plus: Art & Design, by Wendy Goodman; the half-billion dollar “Leonardo”; Natasha Lyonne, Annette Bening, and more.

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26 Numéros


access_time4 min.

1 E. Jean Carroll’s history of the “Hideous Men” she has encountered over the decades, and her allegation that President Trump attacked her, launched a wrenching, multifaceted national conversation. The cover story, which was published online Friday, June 21, had been read by over a million people by the time the print magazine arrived in mailboxes. Her account was widely discussed: “That [Carroll] can write a sentence like ‘my false eyelashes spring open like parasols’ while contemplating the depravity of men is awe-inspiring,” wrote Naureen Khan. Meredith Haggerty added, “This is so much worse than I imagined from the headline and it’s not like I walk around thinking the president is a good man. E. Jean Carroll is incredibly brave.” Carroll’s article was adapted from her memoir, What Do We…

access_time7 min.
games : will leitch

IN 2010, A COUPLE YEARS BEFORE the Brooklyn Nets first came into existence—with a shiny new building, a business plan built mostly around real estate, and Bruce Ratner (remember him?) implanted as Public Enemy No. 1—the new Nets ownership put up a billboard across the street from Madison Square Garden. The billboard featured, narcissistically, two of the owners themselves—brash Russian billionaire (and future candidate for president of Russia) Mikhail Prokhorov and future inspiration for Lemonade Jay-Z—with the slogan BLUEPRINT FOR SUCCESS. The message was clear, in typical swaggering New York City terms: The Knicks and the Garden have had their run, but the Nets and Barclays are the future. Seven years after that billboard went up, and five years after Barclays Center did, the Nets had the worst team in…

access_time6 min.
45 minutes with … rené redzepi

GROWING UP in bicycle-mad Copenhagen, the most famous chef in the world never, ever learned to drive a car. “I’ve never even tried,” René Redzepi is saying in his merry, emphatic, charmingly offhand way, as if cars weren’t something one needed to bother with in order to lead a productive, civilized life and, besides, who has the time for that kind of thing anyway? He’s wearing kitchen clogs and a camogreen zip-up on this bright summer’s afternoon, and we’re on a walk through his own little Faulknerian corner of Copenhagen. Our tour begins at the original location of his four-time “world’s greatest restaurant,” Noma; continues aboard the refurbished langoustine boat he co-owns with a gregarious gentleman named Nils; and concludes as he and Noma’s genial fermentation specialist, David Zilber, walk…

access_time6 min.
tribes : rachel handler

STEFANO AND MARCO, two extremely buff Texans, are standing on the pool deck atop the brand-new TWA Hotel, grinning uncontrollably. Located right next to Jet-Blue’s Terminal 5 at JFK airport, the hotel is the result of a $265 million renovation of architect Eero Saarinen’s futuristic 1960s landmark, the TWA Flight Center. But the guys aren’t here for the period-perfect hotel rooms or to eat at its swanky restaurant. Despite the 90-degree weather, they aren’t even paying attention to the pool. “This is the place to be if you love planes,” says a giddy Stefano, 28. “I’m an avgeek,” as they call themselves. “Aviation is my thing, my niche, my kink, if you want to put it that way. I’m the happiest person today.” “I’m telling people I came in for World…

access_time1 min.
from the cut: this is the future of american fashion can’t you tell?

IN HER CHINATOWN STUDIO in June, Emily Adams Bode was recovering. It had been a busy few weeks for the designer. The night before, she’d thrown herself a 30th-birthday party, which ended with a midnight marriage proposal from her boyfriend. Ten days earlier, she’d won Emerging Designer of the Year at the CFDA Fashion Awards, having also been named a finalist for the LVMH Prize for young fashion designers in March. Now she was on to the next major life event: the debut runway show of her eponymous line, set to take place during Paris Fashion Week Men’s in just four days. The only thing standing in her way was a red-eye flight and the mountains of clothes, fabric, and sewing tools she had to cram into as few suitcases…

access_time30 min.
black lives lawyer

In the lobby of a luxury hotel in Atlanta, Ben Crump is meeting a new client for the first time. His face is round and somber as a war mask. He’s wearing a dark suit, a crisp white shirt with French cuffs, gold cuff links, a heavy gold watch, and a thick gold wedding ring. On his left lapel, a gold Eagle of Justice spreads its wings. Like many of the lawsuits Crump takes on, this one seems destined to make national headlines. But unlike the explosive battles that made him famous—he represented the families of Trayvon Martin, Mike Brown Jr., Tamir Rice, Alesia Thomas, and Terence Crutcher and has worked on many, many less notorious Black Lives Matter cases—this one doesn’t involve a grieving relative, police violence, or a dead child.…