The system for testing pharmaceuticals in the US relies on contractors adhering to strict guidelines. But one of them chose profits over protocols.
Church-loving surf instructor Matthew Taylor Coleman fell into online conspiracy theories, then allegedly admitted to killing his kids to save the world. How did no one see it coming?
393 Powell Street was a peaceful home until residents started dying in brutal, mysterious ways.
American anti-trafficking groups often make impossible-to-verify claims. Now, they’re doing it in the aftermath of the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan.
Buca was a big-ticket darling of the Toronto restaurant scene. How did it wind up $35 million in debt?
Mary Roach is the author of seven nonfiction books, including her latest, Fuzz: When Nature Breaks the Law.
“In these realms of the taboo, there’s a tremendous amount of material that is really interesting, but that people have stayed away from. … I’m kind of a bottom feeder. It’s down there on the bottom where people don’t want to go. But if that’s what it takes to find interesting, new material, I’m fine with it. I don’t care. I’m not easily grossed out. I don’t feel that there’s any reason why we shouldn’t look at this. And over time, I started to feel that … the taboo was preventing people from having conversations that it would be healthy to have.”
A comedian’s relationship with his body.
Black people formed one of the largest militias in the U.S. Now its leader is in prosecutors’ crosshairs.
How the Assad regime tracked and killed Marie Colvin for reporting on war crimes in Syria.
Próspera was supposed to be a privatized, Silicon Valley-funded paradise—but it’s a hard sell for the neighbors.