PS Picks is a selection of the best things that the magazine's staff and contributors are reading, watching, or otherwise paying attention to in the worlds of art, politics, and culture.
Terese Marie Mailhot interviews Alicia Elliott and Arielle Twist about some recent triumphs in Indigenous literature—and about other triumphs still to come.
The New Yorker staff writer discusses her unpublished first novel, and why Americans are perennially obsessed with a good scam.
Going to China as a second-generation Chinese American is a deeply personal and overwhelming experience—and this movie evokes it beautifully.
The author of God Land discusses misogyny in church leadership—and why so many depictions of Jesus look like Brad Pitt.
Yang, the long-shot Democratic 2020 candidate, is playing up his credentials as a pragmatist. But there's nothing pragmatic about letting climate change proceed unchecked.
The threats that Williamson's ideas present to disabled people are not just hypothetical.
Taddeo's new book profiles the intimate wants and needs of three women across the country.
Reflections from a trauma specialist and survivor.
An excerpt from Lyz Lenz's God Land.
The Oregon GOP standoff was merely the most recent escalation of a far-right strategy that has been with us for a long time.
Ted Cruz and other conservatives are calling for the group to be recognized as a terror organization, and Trump tweeted he might have the DOJ define it as one.
Even when reality TV's dating franchises include dark-skinned black women, too often these shows end up reinforcing false and harmful stereotypes.
In his new book, Deported to Death, Jeremy Slack undertakes one of the most thorough efforts to date to track the fate of deportees.
Impeachment may well be the right course, but the speaker might not have the votes for a resolution to pass in the House.
Inside the family history that led Morgenthau to turn class traitor and take on white-collar crime.
When the Supreme Court ruled that Obamacare's Medicaid expansion was optional, 13 states opted out.
Of course addressing the climate crisis will cost money. The important question is how we can save and improve lives by spending it.
When asked about Americans considering his tweets racist, Trump responded, "It doesn't concern me because many people agree with me."