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A war zone with a gift shop? My visit to the Korean DMZ


At South Korea’s border with North Korea, tourists gawk at the hermit kingdom — and ponder the countries’ future.

Read the story at Experience Magazine.

In South Korea, robots are on the job. So how is the service?

Our future waiters and hotel clerks still have a lot to learn.

Read the story at Experience Magazine.

Bannon contempt of Congress trial echoes Nixon burglar Liddy’s

In 1974, Nixon aide G. Gordon Liddy was convicted of a rarely charged crime: contempt of Congress. Former Trump strategist Steve Bannon goes on trial next Monday, charged with two counts of the same crime.

Read the story at the Washington Post.

What’s the state of global warming? Ask the penguins.

Inside the high-tech quest to count the birds who signal climate change.

Read the story at Experience Magazine.

Four ways to beat the next pandemic

The COVID-19 crisis has given us a blueprint for a better global response.

Here’s what we’ve learned.

Read the story at Experience Magazine.

‘Why Is Child Marriage Still Legal?’: A Young Lawmaker Tackles a Hidden Problem

Cassie Levesque wants to abolish a centuries-old practice. Even in free-thinking New Hampshire, her campaign is proving a hard sell.

Read the story at POLITICO Magazine.

He spent months underwater. Now he wants to save the ocean.

To confront climate change, scientists like Mark Patterson are tapping into surprise, adventure, and wonder.


Read the story at Experience Magazine.

How the pandemic changed America’s ideas about infrastructure


We’re not just talking about planes, trains and automobiles anymore.

Read the story at POLITICO Magazine.

Energy justice is the next civil rights issue

Shalanda Baker thinks clean energy can help heal America’s legacy of racism. That’s why she’s joined the Biden Administration.

Read the story at Experience Magazine.

The 150-year-old Ku Klux Klan Act being used against Trump in Capitol attack

The Ku Klux Klan Act of 1871 protects Americans from political intimidation. Ulysses S. Grant used the law to suppress a Klan-led insurrection in the South.

Read the story at the Washington Post.