1:12 PM, November 20th, 2013

Made for women, by women, the newly launched Adult magazine explores sexually explicit literature and photography— and asks, is it possible for porn to be fashionable and artistic

6:41 PM, October 29th, 2013

In lieu of a Grand Theory Of The Internet or What-It-All-Means statements that tend to accompany website rollouts, I’ll just say that we hope these changes make it even easier to discover and enjoy our original journalism.  The only goal is to make a simple experience that pleases our users and advertisers alike. (Yes, we believe it’s possible to do both at the same time. More on that in the future.) 

Yes, The Daily Beast’s homepage has a new look!

Read more on the change from our Chief Digital Officer Mike Dyer

12:54 PM, August 7th, 2013




The Boston Globe | The Washington Post | Instagram | Tumblr

Reblogged from tumbyLand Sandbox
6:32 PM, August 6th, 2013
It’s very sad. But if there’s somebody who can succeed, it’s Bezos. He’s the innovator, he’s got the money and the patience, so we’ll see. I think in some ways, this may be the Post’s last chance to survive, at least in some form of what it was.
Post associate editor Bob Woodward, who, along with his partner Carl Bernstein under the leadership of executive editor Ben Bradlee, led the Post to a Pulitzer Prize for their investigation of Richard Nixon’s crime-ridden White House. (via newsweek)
Reblogged from Newsweek
4:03 PM, August 6th, 2013
3:36 PM, July 2nd, 2013


Today we published our first “Daily Beast Feature.” It’s called "Death by Indifference" and, through text and videos, it tells the story of history’s fastest-spreading HIV/AIDS epidemic taking place in Russia.

Read more about how we made the feature

See the feature itself! 

Reblogged from NewsBeast Labs
1:24 PM, June 27th, 2013
5:48 PM, April 17th, 2013


Tweet first, ask questions later. (larger image)

In case you you missed the media’s epic fail this afternoon, check out this chart. 

12:30 PM, April 12th, 2013
The Montreux Palace Hotel was built in an age when it was thought that things would last. It is on the very shores of Switzerland’s Lake Geneva, its balconies and iron railings look across the water, its yellow-ocher awnings are a touch of color in the winter light. It is like a great sanitarium or museum. There are Bechstein pianos in the public rooms, a private silver collection, a Salon de Bridge. This is the hotel where the novelist Vladimir Vladimirovich Nabokov and his wife, Véra, live. They have been here for 14 years. One imagines his large and brooding reflection in the polished glass of bookcases near the reception desk where there are bound volumes of the Illustrated London News from the year 1849 to 1887, copies of Great Expectations, The Chess Games of Greco and a book called Things Past, by the Duchess of Sermoneta.
James Salter writing about Nabokov in 1975… in People Magazine! (h/t @andrewromano)
1:33 PM, February 26th, 2013

Our team worked for six months on this amazing package on abortion, including the interactive map screen-shotted above which required hundreds of phone calls. Here’s how they did it: 


Last month we published a package of stories marking the fortieth anniversary of the Roe v. Wade decision. It had a few moving parts but I’ll just go over some of them briefly here.

How it started

This summer you probably heard the story about the last abortion clinic in Mississippi that was threatened to close due to stricter state laws. Allison Yarrow, who sat across from me at the time, was covering the story and it got us thinking: the line “The Last Abortion Clinic in Mississippi” is attention grabbing, but it doesn’t tell the whole story. That is to say, what you really want to know is how far are people away from their nearest clinic, regardless of state boundaries. One state may have five clinics but if they’re all in the southwest corner of the state and you live in the northeast corner, and your adjoining states have multiple clinics but only at their borders farthest from you, then you’ll have a hard time getting to a clinic, even if you had many in your state. To see where this might be the case and where access to services was compounded by new restrictive provisions (over 150 nationally in the past two years) we made as close to a comprehensive database as possible of every abortion clinic. Our goal was to see what parts of the country were farthest from a clinic. From start to finish, this process took about six months… 

Read on (and follow their Tumblr for more like this) -> 

Reblogged from NewsBeast Labs
10:47 PM, November 6th, 2012


Andrew Sullivan liveblogging in the @ColbertReport Green Room before tonight’s #CCElection special.

Read the blog he’s updating live!

Reblogged from Comedy Central
1:24 PM, November 5th, 2012

Most of the press is pretty confident Team Obama is going to win. But what happens if they’re wrong?

(Tony Dejak / AP Photo)

1:33 PM, October 22nd, 2012
Reblogged from NewsBeast Labs
9:52 AM, October 18th, 2012


Welcome to the colorful world of the Newsweek Archivist.  Hope you enjoy as much as we do! 

A good day as any to take a stroll through the NWK Archivist Tumblr

Reblogged from Newsweek Archivist
4:16 PM, September 20th, 2012


Things to think about.


The filmmaker behind “Innocence of Muslims,” a film that some blame for the Middle East riots, was taken into custody. Is this the end of the First Amendment as we know it? Find out on this Trifecta.

This seethes every bit of rage I feel over this.

Some interesting commentary from the right on Nakoula Basseley Nakoula and Obama for your afternoon. For reference, here’s our cheat from when Nakoula was taken in for questioning: 

A California man widely believed to be Nakoula Basseley Nakoula was taken in by police shortly after midnight Saturday to be interviewed about his involvement in an anti-Muslim film, Innocence of Muslims, that has sparked widespread violence throughout the Middle East. He was not arrested or detained, but taken in voluntarily to speak with police. Nakoula, who claims to have been the film’s logistics manager but not its director, has in the past been convicted on bank fraud charges and may have violated his probation in uploading the controversial movie to YouTube.

(Source: )

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