I look forward to this every year, and am always surprised by how many entries I’d missed entirely: ’s list of 100+ wonderful works of journalism
Seriously psyched to make [email protected] list for best journalism. It’s so good.
Thank you to for the shoutout (and for saying CWT has "the most insights-per-minute of any interview podcast"!)
I couldn't bookmark this fast enough
Dear thank you for making a local reporter's day (okay, let's be honest, I'll live off this until bleak mid-winter at least) by including a piece by me on 's best of 2017 nonfiction list
The best Best Of list in journalism is annual-ish list of "Slightly More Than 100 Fantastic Articles." It is out today, and it's better than ever.
very excited to see The Toxic Drama of YA Twitter on this list, on (almost) its one-year anniversary! thanks very much
Hey, the first article and I wrote together made 's top 100 articles of 2017. Thanks, , for thinking our piece "will stand the test of time"!
This list by of 100 fantastic articles is excellent, and not just because it includes things I wrote and edited
Today in , shared one of our favorite cover stories from 2017 #TWSarchives
. Thank you for noticing Miguel Murado’s essay on Catalonia [] for your Top 100. He'll be delighted to be cited:
Slightly More Than 100 Fantastic Articles
When wrote about Alex Honnold free-climbing El Capitan he captured the scale of the historic achievement better than anyone else I encountered. His short essay appears first in my annual roundup of exceptional nonfiction
I'm extremely honored to be on this list. Thank you
ICYMI, a trove of exceptional nonfiction stories
Listed 4th: ’s wry Tocqueville-style essay “The Western Elite from a Chinese Perspective,” a distillation of what he learned at Cambridge, Goldman Sachs, and Stanford Business School. He is wisely pro-Costco.
Listed second is ’s “On Being Midwestern.” Published in , the searching essay probes the curious paradox of a region many describe as “just like anywhere,” playing into “a regional identity built on its own denial.”
Listed fifth is with “How the Elderly Lose Their Rights,” a jaw-dropping, how-can-this-be-allowed-to-happen kind of story. Read it before you get old!
There’s no better storyteller than —listen to the This American Life episode “The Super” if you don’t believe me—and his “What Goes Up,” listed third, chronicles the life of a helicopter pilot who played a part in most every local newscast today