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Elizabeth Weil

Elizabeth Weil
Elizabeth Weil is a contributing writer for The New York Times Magazine and the author of a new memoir about marriage, No Cheating, No Dying: I Had a Good Marriage. Then I Tried to Make It Better. She lives in San Francisco with her husband, Dan, and their two daughters.

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Prospector

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Want to Swim Faster? Terry Laughlin Says Relax

Terry Laughlin doesn’t coach any elite athletes or teams. And he doesn’t have a case full of medals. But he did write one of the best-selling books on swimming. And, if that’s not enough, he promises to lead clients to “a personal nirvana.”

Features

Robert Lustig

Is Sugar the Next Tobacco?

It will be if Robert Lustig has anything to say about it.

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Attitudes About Race Affect Actions, Even When They Don’t

Tiny effects of attitudes on individuals' actions pile up quickly.

Geography, Race, and LOLs

The online lexicon spreads through racial and ethnic groups as much as it does through geography and other traditional linguistic measures.

Feeling—Not Being—Wealthy Cuts Support for Economic Redistribution

A new study suggests it's relative wealth that leads people to oppose taxing the rich and giving to the poor.

Sufferers of Social Anxiety Disorder, Your Friends Like You

The first study of friends' perceptions suggest they know something's off with their pals but like them just the same.

Standing Up for My Group by Kicking Yours

Members of a minority ethnic group are less likely to express support for gay equality if they believe their own group suffers from discrimination.

The Big One

One in two United States senators and two in five House members who left office between 1998 and 2004 became lobbyists. November/December 2014

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