If you're stuck indoors anyway, you might as well spend an entire night checking out some of these websites.
The musician opened his online archive to keep fans entertained while stuck in self-isolation.
"In the '60s and '70s, only men were hired as writers," says Lucy Howard, then a researcher. "It was the system, and we accepted it—until we didn't."
When the Nazi Party won a landslide victory in 1933, they called it a miracle, but everyone else smelled a rat.
America's foremost literary magazine has digitized its deep archives, going back to founder George Plimpton.
The dean of of New York's Cathedral of St. John the Divine argued that "scientific" birth control is no more "artificial" than many spiritual means to that end.
"The mistake was I signed away my likeness for free."
Shimon Peres has "a taste for innovation" and "a number of Kennedyesque qualities," Newsweek wrote in a 1977 story.
Following a blaze in Moscow, Newsweek asked professionals how they prepare for damage and rescue collections.
On March 12, 1989, Sir Tim Berners-Lee proposed an "information management" system that became the Internet. We wrote about it in 1994.
He might be the best basketball player you've never heard of, but hoops isn't why you need to hear Johnny Neumann's story of weed, women, rebellion and homework