category_outlined / 新闻与政治

Newsweek 08/30/2019

Newsweek magazine is able to fill the gaps when a story has passed and is able to come up with insight or synthesis that connects the cracking, confusing digitals dots in today's fast paced news cycle. Topics regularly covered include politics and government, business and entertainment, health and nutrition, science and technology, money and culture. Get Newsweek digital magazine subscription today.

United States
The Newsweek/Daily Beast Company LLC
50 期号



GLOBAL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF _ Nancy Cooper CREATIVE DIRECTOR _ Michael Goesele EDITORIAL DIRECTOR _ Hank Gilman DEPUTY EDITOR (EUROPE + OPINION) _ Laura Davis MANAGING EDITOR _ Melissa Jewsbury SPECIAL PROJECTS EDITOR _ Fred Guterl EDITOR AT LARGE _ Diane Harris EDITORIAL New York News Director _ Juliana Pignataro Managing Editor, Trending News _ Maria Vultaggio Senior Editors _ Mo Mozuch, Peter Carbonara, Meredith Wolf Schizer, Tara Francis Chan Deputy Editor _ Christopher Groux (Gaming) Associate Editors _ James Etherington-Smith, Hannah Osborne (Science), Dom Passantino, Harriet Sinclair (Politics) London Sub-Editor _ Hannah Partos Copy Chief _ Elizabeth Rhodes Ernst Contributing Editor, Opinion _ Lee Habeeb Editorial Assistant _ Jason Pollack CREATIVE Director of Photography _ Diane Rice Contributing Art Director _ Michael Bessire Associate Art Director _ Paul Naughton Assistant Photo Editor _ Alessandra Amodio Digital Imaging Specialist _ Katy Lyness WRITERS David Brennan, Nina Burleigh, Dan Cancian, Brendan Cole, Shane Croucher, Chantal Da Silva, Sam Earle,…

the archives

1985 “How safe is sugar?” Newsweek asked since “over the last decade, the consumption of sugar and its substitutes have risen dramatically.” Some experts blame sugar for “cavities, obesity and even violent behavior,” while others suspect substitutes of causing “neurological problems, chromosome damage and bladder cancer.” Nevertheless, the “American appetite for sweets seems insatiable.” But today, new legislation has taken aim at sugar consumption by taxing sugar-sweetened beverages worldwide as public health concerns have grown over the spread of obesity and Type 2 Diabetes. 1951 “America’s first line of defense is now in England,” Newsweek wrote of the newly-mobilized American air fleets and bases as the Cold War heated up. “If Soviet Russia strikes, it will be from these bases—only four hours as a B-50 flies—that American bombers will deal the first retaliatory…

the last taboo

@SallieKrawcheck WE ARE IN THE MIDST OF A ROBUST NATIONAL conversation about gender. We’re talking about the shifting roles and expectations of men and women, and whether the U.S. is “ready” for a female president. We’re discussing the forces that hold women back in our society—whether it’s sexual harassment in the workplace, girls not having coding experience, or girls being told to be perfect while boys are told to be brave. We’re even talking about how gender itself is defined. At their core, these conversations are all about power: who has it and who doesn’t. But one thing that has been missing from the debate is money. We cannot talk about power without implicitly talking about money, as the two are inextricably interwoven in a capitalist society. More money equals more power.…

crossing the line

DR. DONNA FREITAS IS A TITLE IX researcher and lecturer about consent at universities. In this excerpt from her memoir, Consent: A Memoir of Unwanted Attention, she recounts how she was harassed and stalked in graduate school by the professor and priest who she had originally thought would become her mentor and dissertation director. She also shows how essential it is for the conversation to continue about what consent is and how complicated consent can become in a relationship between student and professor—or in the workplace with one’s boss. Freitas’ memoir describes what began as a collegial relationship, where she was initially flattered by her professor’s attention for her work. Then it went bad—escalating into increasingly inappropriate, even sinister, behavior. Eventually, he was sending her numerous letters daily; regularly calling her…

q&a: donna freitas

Why did you decide to write this book now? I was working on another book, Consent on Campus: A Manifesto, when I realized that the argument I was making about consent, I couldn’t make without everything I went through in grad school. The realization felt like a punch—I’d never made the connection between my academic research and activism on campus and what I lived so long ago. I opened up a new document on my laptop, and started writing the memoir alongside the other book. Eventually, I realized I didn’t want to carry this secret alone anymore. How can you write or speak publicly about this now? I just decided it was ridiculous—poisonous—to remain silent any longer. It didn’t make sense, that it was crazy that the price of my school making the…

talking points

“As you know, nothing can be rubbed out on the internet.”—RUSSIAN FOREIGN MINISTRY SPOKESPERSON MARIA ZAKHAROVA“POOR KIDS ARE JUST AS BRIGHT AND JUST AS TALENTED AS WHITE KIDS.”—FORMER VICE PRESIDENT JOE BIDEN WHOSE TEAM SAID HE “MISSPOKE”“I don’t want to get this far and not at least try. I think I would have really regretted not at least going out there and seeing maybe if a miracle happened.”—SERENA WILLIAMS, AFTER WITHDRAWING FROM ROGERS CUP FINAL“When I was not famous, I felt like no matter how many jobs I get I wasn’t able to make ends meet.”—RAPPER CARDI B DISCUSSES MINIMUM WAGES WITH VERMONT SENATOR BERNIE SANDERS“ANY CO-CONSPIRATORS SHOULD NOT REST EASY. THE VICTIMS DESERVE JUSTICE, AND THEY WILL GET IT.”—Attorney General William Barr after Jeffrey Epstein’s death“Sorry a million times.…