In Sean Davis’s latest Dispatches From the Apocalypse, “The Immortal Rich and the Illusion of Justified Hatred,” Davis explains the decline of America since 9/11.
An interview with writer Matthew Borczon about poetry as catharsis, having served in a combat hospital in Afghanistan, writing about war and his struggles with PTSD.
It’s the streaming generation’s most enduring problem: there’s too much to watch, so there’s nothing to watch. Is it time for something drastic?
In his column, “The Dumbest Timeline,” Matthew Reddin looks at school board meetings in America being overrun by anti-vaxxers, white supremacists, and the Proud Boys.
Remembering 9/11, twenty years later, Nancy Townsley reflects on where she was on that day and ponders other tragedies in American history, past and present.
James Jay Edwards reviews Martyrs Lane, a slow-burn horror mystery film, written and directed by Ruth Platt, and starring Kiera Thompson and Sienna Sayer. (Shudder)
John Michael continues his series Life Is a Sweet, Tender Bruise, reflecting on life and people encountered, returns to Portland and contemplates how he really wants to live.
In Sean Davis’s latest Dispatches From the Apocalypse, “Texas Is a Big Part of This New Extinction Level Event,” Davis offers advice to the future on how not to kill ourselves.
Adam Strong perfectly captures the balancing act, the toeing of the tightrope during these tumultuous times, navigating COVID while parenting too.