Sep 28, 2016
"We've also been told that avoiding strife and strain is proof of real success in life. But deeper inside, we realize this can't be why we're here."
Warpaint recently released its third album, Heads Up, so we called up its bassist to ask her questions about life, love, and regrets.
A pebble on the beach quickly turns into contemplation of life's meaning and mystery.
"I regret the last phone conversation I had with my big sister, the day before she committed suicide."
We speak to the Welcome to the Dollhouse director about feeling like an outsider and making movies about mortality.
Ikaria has an amazingly high number of centenarians, and one in three people on the island make it deep into their 90s in perfect health.
Breaking down how we decide which kinds of pleasure are acceptable and which ones are not OK.
What it's like to balance being a supportive partner with a documentarian, when your girlfriend starts chemotherapy.
A weekend porter in the Bronx explains all the elbow grease and trash lifting he has to do.
We talked to current prisoners about the new proposal which would see some inmates released on a tag to do their weekday jobs before returning to prison for the weekend.
The app has made me more successful than ever, but at the expense of my art.
Can death be cured? I want to be a living man and walk about the living land.
Asa Sjöström documents the resilience of childhood in the ex-Soviet nation.
How has life changed over the last century? We visited the homes of the people who lived through it all and asked them what we can learn.
Some handy tips for dealing with the issues every long-termer will go through.
What was it like to be a female bouncer in the 70s? How did a single mom deal with divorce in the 40s? Eight women from eight difference decades share their life stories.
Meeting the professors who want a 364-day calendar and for everyone in New York to start working at 2 PM.
Michael, my husband, is a strapping six-foot-four dream with strong German-Irish-Swedish blood by way of the Midwest. There are Ivy-leaguers in his family. His grandfather lived to be 90. His sperm is liquid gold.
According to Peter Xing, founder of Transhumanist Australia, "It's very poetic to say there is a narrative arc with life and death. But it's a social construct."
In today's comic by Stephen Maurice Graham, Michael discovers what could have been.
The family saga is returning to Netflix for a seventh season. Hopefully now it will be remembered as more than just a source of Rory reaction GIFs.
She settles into a new space.
It's a little amazing just how many of my experiences with the role-playing series have echoed what's been happening in my real life.
People are suspicious and impatient. Except for the elderly, who are starving for any kind of human contact.