Top 10 Articles
Editor's Note: David Kelley is the executive director of The Atlas Society (TAS), and film producer John Aglialoro is a trustee of the Society. TAS is the publisher of The New Individualist.
Spring 2011 issue
TNI: What was your role in preparing the script for the Atlas Shrugged movie?
Spring 2011 -- Photographer Daniella Zalcman captures a day in the life of entrepreneur Yoanne Magris, a French chef who has parlayed her culinary passion into owning and operating an East Harlem bistro called "Yo In Yo Out." Magris, a whirlwind of productivity, also runs a successful catering business, which includes working three days a week as a private chef for a New York City family. Last fall, Magris competed in the Food Network's popular show Chopped.
Winter 2010 -- It’s about 2:30 a.m. when Laurent Prouvost bursts out of the pizzeria into driving rain. He races down Hickory Street after his stolen pedicab, soggy boots clapping against soaked pavement. Already drenched, Laurent’s spent the night pedaling drinkers around the college bar scene. Now, with the rain streaking down his tattooed face he hears himself scream in a thick French accent, “Stop zat cab!” The driver doesn’t stop.
Hampton Sides likes to say he was born to tell the story of Martin Luther King, Jr. and his assassin, James Earl Ray.
Outliers: The Story of Success, Malcolm Gladwell. Little, Brown and Company. 320 pp., $27.99
Fall 2009 -- About halfway through our interview, Michael Landrum gets a call. It’s from a job applicant who wants to know about a position opening up. “What would my title be?” the caller asks. “What responsibilities would I be expected to take on?”
Since 2006, the most objective presentations of conservative views to be heard in Manhattan have probably been those offered at a program sponsored by the financier Robert Rosenkranz (pictured at left). Of course, the most objective presentations of liberal views to be heard in Manhattan have probably been those offered at the same program. But then that was Rosenkranz’s intention.
Bill Mensching has aged a painting four hundred years, created a gigantic glass mural for a hotel in Las Vegas, and shipped the makings of a neo-classical Catholic church from New York to California. But he was momentarily stumped by his latest assignment: transforming 150 square feet of canvas into silk.