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Deborah Chasman

Deborah Chasman is co-editor of Boston Review.

Support us with a donation this giving season. 

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman

Robin D. G. Kelley on the midterm elections.

Robin D. G. Kelley Deborah Chasman

In a deeply unequal society, the law can certainly impede progress, but it also remains an essential resource in building a more just world.

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman

Our new book offers a deeper understanding of the current challenges of AI and a rich, constructive, morally urgent vision for redirecting its course.

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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What does gender equity in a democracy look like?

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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Our new issue explores anger in its many forms—public and private, personal and political—raising an issue that we must grapple with: Does the vast well of public anger compromise us all?

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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Cornel West and Deborah Chasman discuss the disproportionately white publishing world, the responsibilities and burdens of public life, and the predicament of black intellectuals today.

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By examining the opioid crisis alongside the War on Drugs Murch brings an otherwise familiar story into new territory.

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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Left Elsewhere puts rural progressives in conversation with their urban cousins.

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Yochai Benkler argues that the mainstream media is our best hope for tempering the radical right. 

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The Myers-Briggs Bias: An Interview with Merve Emre

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Morris on his new film and what he thinks of the man who likened himself to Darth Vader and Satan.

Errol Morris Deborah Chasman

How can women possibly be free if they must carry the burden of reproductive labor?

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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On the first anniversary of our major relaunch, we celebrate the success of our new publishing strategy and business model by giving our readers a gift.

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The Bowen H. McCoy Family Center for Ethics in Society at Stanford University has partnered with Boston Review to share content from its fellows and guest lecturers.

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“Every night and every morn / Some to misery are born. / Every morn and every night / Some are born to sweet delight. / Some are born to sweet delight, / Some are born to endless night.”

Joshua Cohen Deborah Chasman
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