The Silent Trauma of War Correspondents Photojournalists and reporters aren’t getting the help they need for PTSD.
What It's Like to Report in Conflict Zones TodayMore risk, less money—but just as important.
Lawrence of Arabia, the Man What the movie gets right and wrong about the enigmatic antihero.
Where’d You Get Your Grass?The “first chimp fad” suggests primates want to be fashionable, too.
Who Is Black Adam? Who Is Shazam?Explaining the latest obscure superhero to get the franchise treatment.
How Photojournalists Change War Zones The work of Chris Hondros, killed in Libya in 2011, shows the profession at its most indispensable.
Photojournalists Can’t Be Replaced by iPhonesA skilled photographer is essential to reporting accurate stories in conflict zones.
How Curiosity and a Camera Can End a FirefightIt helps when no one knows why they're fighting.
“He Just Had an Intense Curiosity About People”The singular work of late photojournalist Chris Hondros.
The “Executive Function” PuzzleNew research suggests kids who direct their own activities have better outcomes.
TODAY IN SLATE
I was hit by a teacher in an East Texas public school. It taught me nothing.
Republicans Like Scott Walker Are Building Campaigns Around Problems That Don’t Exist
Republicans Like Scott Walker Are Building Campaigns Around Problems That Don’t Exist The Republican Party’s new agenda is trying to solve problems that don’t exist.
Why Greenland’s “Dark Snow” Should Worry You
If You’re Outraged by the NFL, Follow This Satirical Blowhard on Twitter
The Best Way to Organize Your Fridge
Iran and the U.S. Are Allies
They’re just not ready to admit it yet.
Giving Up on Goodell
How the NFL lost the trust of its most loyal reporters.
Chief Justice John Roberts Says $1,000 Can’t Buy Influence in Congress. Looks Like He’s Wrong.
Farewell! Emily Bazelon on What She Will Miss About Slate.
Slate Plus Video
A Farewell From Emily Bazelon The former senior editor talks about her very first Slate pitch and says goodbye to the magazine.
The Case of the Missing Cerebellum How did a Chinese woman live 24 years missing part of her brain?