This early profile "threw Dylan into a depression for months," according to the songwriter's biographer.
Radiohead's fourth album, 'Kid A,' does its best to disassociate itself from a pop music world that's gone terribly wrong.
We put Donald Trump on our cover in 1987. "God forbid that our society would ever put such a man in the White House," one reader responded.
In a 2004 feature story for Newsweek, Nancy Reagan showed us how to mourn with dignity and grace.
In "Explain Your Letter," we track down a person whose letter was published in 'Newsweek' long, long ago.
"We want to be the biggest band in the world," Oasis told Newsweek in 1996.
The first papal visit to the United States raised concerns over the pontiff's safety.
"Tasteless, graphic and gratuitously sexual songs saturate the airwaves and filter into our homes," Newsweek reported in 1985.
In 1988, Wes Craven told Newsweek he was growing tired of the 'Nightmare on Elm Street' sequels.
Baghdad's librarians are working to prevent capture of centuries-old material falling into the hands of a terror group.
Wavy Gravy, the original and unofficial king of 1960s counterculture, leads Newsweek on a meandering trip through his life with Jerry and the Dead.
Benny Goodman's personal films—including never-before-seen footage—have been restored.
The March 8, 1965 'Newsweek' report about the black leader.
The personal papers and photographs of a civil rights icon are available to the public for the first time.
Following a blaze in Moscow, Newsweek asked professionals how they prepare for damage and rescue collections.