Feel free to ignore all those the early polls, Marco Rubio is pulling ahead where it really matters.
From “fake geek girls” to Gamergate, a certain demographic seems constantly, causelessly angry. But are you sure it’s the demographic you think it is?
Despite predictions otherwise, don’t expect a major political sea change this year.
Despite all the hype otherwise, the 2014 elections are hardly set in stone.
Congress is older than ever these days and that could pose problems for our democracy.
Nate Silver’s new FiveThirtyEight site has gotten some pretty bad reviews in its first two weeks.
Nate Silver writes, “The remaining senators who have not taken the opportunity yet may have good political reasons for it, and may wait some time before they do.”
Tracing sports’ data revolution, Liam Day wonders what it means for masculinity and where we go from here.
In a world where art comes first, Steve Locke chooses ten of his favorite things from 2012.
With the Hall of Fame vote in, and no one elected, Neil Cohen says that baseball nation won’t be turning its lonely eyes to Cooperstown this summer.
Data tells a story, writes Ken Goldstein, but sometimes you have to dig to find it.
Sam Sattin wonders, how do we tell the difference between the revolutionary and the trivial?
Coming out in Hollywood in 2012 became a casual affair. Gone were the days of the “I’m Gay” cover photo.
Did hacker group Anonymous foil Karl Rove’s evil election-stealing plan? Greg Olear offers evidence that this conspiracy theory may be true.