|Editor en jefe||Jeffrey Goldberg|
|Categorias||Literatura, ciencias políticas, asuntos exteriores, estilo de vida|
|Frecuencia||10 números al año|
|Circulación total (2018)||478,534 |
|Año de fundación||1857|
|Primer problema||1 de noviembre de 1857(como The Atlantic Monthly )|
|Basado en||Washington, DC |
|Sitio web||www |
|ISSN||1072-7825 (imprimir) |
The Atlantic es una revista estadounidense y editor multiplataforma. Fue fundada en 1857 en Boston , Massachusetts, como The Atlantic Monthly , una revista literaria y cultural que publicó los comentarios de los principales escritores sobre la educación, la abolición de la esclavitud y otros temas políticos importantes de esa época. Entre sus fundadores se encontraban Francis H. Underwood   y los escritores destacados Ralph Waldo Emerson , Oliver Wendell Holmes Sr. , Henry Wadsworth Longfellow , Harriet Beecher Stowe y John Greenleaf Whittier .   James Russell Lowellfue su primer editor.  Es conocido por publicar piezas literarias de escritores destacados.
Después de experimentar dificultades financieras y sufrir varios cambios de propiedad a finales del siglo XX, la revista fue comprada por el empresario David G. Bradley , quien la reformuló como una revista editorial general dirigida principalmente a un público objetivo de lectores nacionales serios y " líderes de opinión ".  En 2010, The Atlantic registró su primer beneficio en una década.  En 2016, la revista fue nombrada Revista del año por la Sociedad Estadounidense de Editores de Revistas .  En 2017 julio Bradley vendió una participación mayoritaria en la publicación de Laurene Powell Jobs 's Emerson colectiva .  
Su sitio web, TheAtlantic.com , ofrece cobertura y análisis diarios de noticias de última hora, política y asuntos internacionales, educación, tecnología, salud, ciencia y cultura. El editor ejecutivo del sitio web es Adrienne LaFrance y el editor en jefe es Jeffrey Goldberg . 
Primeros años [ editar ]
En el otoño de 1857, el editor de Boston Moses Dresser Phillips creó The Atlantic Monthly . Este plan se lanzó en una cena, como se describe en una carta de Phillips:
Debo contarles acerca de una pequeña cena que di hace unas dos semanas. Sería apropiado, tal vez, afirmar que el origen de esto fue un deseo de conversar con mis amigos literarios sobre un proyecto literario algo extenso, cuyos detalles me reservaré hasta que usted venga. Pero para la fiesta: Mis invitaciones incluían solo a RW Emerson , HW Longfellow , JR Lowell , Mr.Motley (el hombre de la 'República Holandesa'), OW Holmes , Mr. Cabot y Mr. Underwood., nuestro literato. Imagina a tu tío como el jefe de una mesa así, con esos invitados. Los nombrados arriba fueron los únicos invitados, y todos estuvieron presentes. Nos sentamos a las tres de la tarde y nos levantamos a las ocho. El tiempo que ocupo fue más de cuatro horas y treinta minutos más de lo que estoy acostumbrado a consumir en ese tipo de ocupación, pero fue el tiempo más rico intelectualmente por todas las probabilidades que he tenido. Dejándome a mí y al 'literato' fuera del grupo, creo que estarás de acuerdo conmigo en que sería difícil duplicar ese número de becas concedidas en todo el país, además ... Cada uno es conocido por igual en ambos lados del país. el Atlántico, y se lee más allá de los límites del idioma inglés. 
En esa cena anunció su idea para una revista:
El Sr. Cabot es mucho más sabio que yo. El Dr. Holmes puede escribir versos más divertidos que yo. El Sr. Motley puede escribir historia mejor que yo. El Sr. Emerson es un filósofo y yo no. El Sr. Lowell conoce más a los viejos poetas que yo. Pero ninguno de ustedes conoce al pueblo estadounidense tan bien como yo. 
The Atlantic ' primer número s fue publicado en noviembre de 1857, y rápidamente ganó fama como una de las mejores revistas en el mundo de habla Inglés.
Historia literaria [ editar ]
Revista literaria líder, The Atlantic ha publicado muchas obras y autores importantes. Fue el primero en publicar piezas de los abolicionistas Julia Ward Howe (" Himno de batalla de la República " el 1 de febrero de 1862) y William Parker , cuya narrativa de esclavos , "La historia de Freedman" se publicó en febrero y marzo de 1866. también publicó "The New Education" de Charles W. Eliot , un llamado a una reforma práctica, que lo llevó a la presidencia de la Universidad de Harvard en 1869; obras de Charles Chesnutt antes de coleccionarlas en The Conjure Woman(1899); y poesía y cuentos, lo que ayudó a lanzar muchas carreras literarias nacionales. [ cita requerida ] Por ejemplo, Emily Dickinson , después de leer un artículo en The Atlantic de Thomas Wentworth Higginson , le pidió que se convirtiera en su mentor. [ cita requerida ] En 2005, la revista ganó un Premio Nacional de Revista de ficción. [dieciséis]
La revista publicó muchas de las obras de Mark Twain , incluida una que se perdió hasta 2001. [ cita requerida ] Los editores han reconocido importantes cambios y movimientos culturales. Por ejemplo, de los escritores emergentes de la década de 1920, Ernest Hemingway publicó su cuento " Fifty Grand " en la edición de julio de 1927. Volviendo a sus raíces abolicionistas, en su edición de agosto de 1963, en el apogeo del movimiento de derechos civiles , la revista publicó la defensa de la desobediencia civil de Martin Luther King Jr. , " Carta desde la cárcel de Birmingham ". 
La revista ha publicado artículos especulativos que inspiraron el desarrollo de nuevas tecnologías. El ejemplo clásico es el ensayo de Vannevar Bush " As We May Think " (julio de 1945), que inspiró a Douglas Engelbart y más tarde a Ted Nelson a desarrollar la tecnología moderna de estaciones de trabajo e hipertexto .  
The Atlantic Monthly fundó Atlantic Monthly Press en 1917; durante muchos años, se operó en asociación con Little, Brown and Company . Sus libros publicados incluyen Drums Along the Mohawk (1936) y Blue Highways (1982). La prensa se vendió en 1986; hoy es una huella de Grove Atlantic . 
Además de publicar obras de ficción y poesía notables, The Atlantic ha surgido en el siglo XXI como una plataforma influyente para la narración de historias de larga duración y entrevistas a los creadores de noticias. Entre las historias de portada influyentes se incluyen "Por qué las mujeres todavía no pueden tenerlo todo" de Anne Marie Slaughter (2012) y "Caso de reparaciones" de Ta-Nehisi Coates (2014).  En 2015, la "Doctrina Obama" de Jeffrey Goldberg fue ampliamente discutida por los medios estadounidenses y provocó la respuesta de muchos líderes mundiales. 
As of 2017, writers and frequent contributors to the print magazine include James Fallows, Jeffrey Goldberg, Ta-Nehisi Coates, Molly Ball, Caitlin Flanagan, James Hamblin, Julia Ioffe, Jonathan Rauch, McKay Coppins, Rosie Gray, Gillian White, Adrienne LaFrance, Vann R. Newkirk II, Derek Thompson, David Frum, Peter Beinart, and James Parker.
Until recent decades, The Atlantic was known as a distinctively New England literary magazine (as opposed to Harper's and later The New Yorker, both published in New York City). It achieved a national reputation and was important to the careers of many American writers and poets. By its third year, it was published by the noted Boston publishing house Ticknor and Fields (later to become part of Houghton Mifflin), based in the city known for literary culture. The magazine was purchased in 1908 by its then editor, Ellery Sedgwick, but remained in Boston.
In 1980, the magazine was acquired by Mortimer Zuckerman, property magnate and founder of Boston Properties, who became its chairman. On September 27, 1999, Zuckerman transferred ownership of the magazine to David G. Bradley, owner of the National Journal Group, which focused on news of Washington, D.C., and government. Bradley had promised that the magazine would stay in Boston for the foreseeable future, as it did for the next five and a half years.
In April 2005, however, the publishers announced that the editorial offices would be moved from their longtime home at 77 North Washington Street in Boston to join the company's advertising and circulation divisions in Washington, D.C. Later in August, Bradley told The New York Observer that the move was not made to save money—near-term savings would be $200,000–$300,000, a relatively small amount that would be swallowed by severance-related spending—but instead would serve to create a hub in Washington where the top minds from all of Bradley's publications could collaborate under the Atlantic Media Company umbrella. Few of the Boston staff agreed to move, and Bradley embarked on an open search for a new editorial staff.
In 2006, Bradley hired James Bennet as editor-in-chief; he had been the Jerusalem bureau chief for The New York Times. He also hired writers, including Jeffrey Goldberg and Andrew Sullivan. Jay Lauf joined the organization as publisher and vice-president in 2008; as of 2017, he was publisher and president of Quartz.
Bennet and Bob Cohn became co-presidents of The Atlantic in early 2014, and Cohn became the publication's sole president in March 2016 when Bennet was tapped to lead The New York Times editorial page. Jeffrey Goldberg was named editor in chief in October 2016.
On July 28, 2017, The Atlantic announced that billionaire investor and philanthropist Laurene Powell Jobs (the widow of former Apple Inc. chairman and CEO Steve Jobs) had acquired majority ownership through her Emerson Collective organization, with a staff member of Emerson Collective, Peter Lattman, being immediately named as The Atlantic's vice chairman. David G. Bradley and Atlantic Media retained a minority share position in this sale.
Throughout its history, The Atlantic has been reluctant to endorse political candidates in elections. In 1860, three years into publication, The Atlantic's then-editor James Russell Lowell endorsed Republican Abraham Lincoln for his first run for president and also endorsed the abolition of slavery.
In 1964, Edward Weeks wrote on behalf of the editorial board in endorsing Democratic President Lyndon B. Johnson and rebuking Republican Barry Goldwater's candidacy.
In 2016, the editorial board endorsed a presidential candidate, Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton, for the third time since the magazine's founding, in a rebuke of Republican Donald Trump's candidacy. Since the 2016 election, the magazine became a strong critic of President Trump. The March 2019 cover article by editor Yoni Appelbaum formally called for the impeachment of Donald Trump: "It's time for Congress to judge the president's fitness to serve." In September 2020, it published a story, citing several anonymous sources, reporting that Trump referred to dead American soldiers as "losers." Trump called it a "fake story" and suggested the magazine would soon be out of business.
Format, publication frequency, and name
The magazine, subscribed to by over 500,000 readers, publishes ten times a year. It was a monthly magazine for 144 years until 2001 when it published eleven issues; it has published ten issues yearly since 2003. It dropped "Monthly" from the cover beginning with the January/February 2004 issue, and officially changed the name in 2007. The Atlantic features articles in the fields of politics, foreign affairs, business and the economy, culture and the arts, technology, and science.
On January 22, 2008, TheAtlantic.com dropped its subscriber wall and allowed users to freely browse its site, including all past archives. By 2011 The Atlantic's web properties included TheAtlanticWire.com, a news- and opinion-tracking site launched in 2009, and TheAtlanticCities.com, a stand-alone website started in 2011 that was devoted to global cities and trends. According to a Mashable profile in December 2011, "traffic to the three web properties recently surpassed 11 million uniques per month, up a staggering 2500% since The Atlantic brought down its paywall in early 2008."
In December 2011, a new Health Channel launched on TheAtlantic.com, incorporating coverage of food, as well as topics related to the mind, body, sex, family, and public health. Its launch was overseen by Nicholas Jackson, who had previously been overseeing the Life channel and initially joined the website to cover technology. TheAtlantic.com has also expanded to visual storytelling, with the addition of the "In Focus" photo blog, curated by Alan Taylor. In 2011 it created its Video Channel. Initially created as an aggregator, The Atlantic's Video component, Atlantic Studios, has since evolved in an in-house production studio that creates custom video series and original documentaries.
In 2015, TheAtlantic.com launched a dedicated Science section and in January 2016 it redesigned and expanded its politics section in conjunction with the 2016 U.S. presidential race.
In September 2019, TheAtlantic.com introduced a digital subscription model, restricting unsubscribed readers' access to five free articles per month. The next yearThe Atlantic released its first full-length documentary in 2020, White Noise, a film about three alt-right activists.
The Atlantic Wire, the sister site of The Atlantic’s online presence, TheAtlantic.com, was launched in 2009. It initially served to the purpose of aggregating news and opinions from online, print, radio, and television outlets. At its launch, it published op-eds from across the media spectrum and summarized significant positions in each debate. It later expanded to feature news and original reporting. Regular features included "What I Read," describing the media diets of people from entertainment, journalism, and politics; and "Trimming the Times," the feature editor's summary of the best content in The New York Times. The Atlantic Wire rebranded itself as The Wire in November 2013, and was folded back into The Atlantic the following year.
CityLab was launched in September 2011 as The Atlantic Cities. Its co-founders included Richard Florida, urban theorist and professor. The stand-alone site has been described as exploring and explaining "the most innovative ideas and pressing issues facing today's global cities and neighborhoods." In 2014, it was rebranded as CityLab.com. CityLab.com covers transportation, environment, equity, life, and design. Among its offerings are Navigator, "a guide to urban life;" and Solutions, which covers solutions to problems in a dozen topics.
In 2015, CityLab and Univision launched CityLab Latino, which features original journalism in Spanish as well as translated reporting from the English language edition of CityLab.com. The site was last updated in 2018.
In early December 2019, Atlantic Media sold CityLab to Bloomberg Media, which promptly laid off half the staff. The site was relaunched on June 18, 2020, with few major changes other than new branding and linking the site with other Bloomberg verticals and its data terminal.
The Aspen Ideas Festival
In 2005, The Atlantic and the Aspen Institute launched the Aspen Ideas Festival, a ten-day event in and around the city of Aspen, Colorado. The annual conference features 350 presenters, 200 sessions and 3,000 attendees. The event has been called a "political who's who" as it often features policymakers, journalists, lobbyists and think tank leaders.
Praise and retractions
In June 2006, the Chicago Tribune named The Atlantic one of the top ten English-language magazines, describing it as the "150-year-old granddaddy of periodicals" because "it keeps us smart and in the know" with cover stories on the then-forthcoming fight over Roe v. Wade. It also lauded regular features such as "Word Fugitives" and "Primary Sources" as "cultural barometers."
On January 14, 2013, The Atlantic's website published "sponsor content" promoting David Miscavige, the leader of the Church of Scientology. While the magazine had previously published advertising looking like articles, this was widely criticized. The page comments were moderated by the marketing team, not by editorial staff, and comments critical of the church were being removed. Later that day, The Atlantic removed the piece from its website and issued an apology.
In 2019, the magazine published the expose on the allegations against movie director Bryan Singer that "sent Singer’s career into a tailspin." It was originally contracted to Esquire magazine, but the writers moved it there due to what New York Times reporter Ben Smith described as Hearst magazines' "timid" nature. "There’s not a lot of nuance here," Jeffrey Goldberg said. "They spiked a story that should have been published in the public interest for reasons unknown."
On November 1, 2020, The Atlantic retracted an article ("The Mad, Mad World of Niche Sports Among Ivy League–Obsessed Parents") after a Washington Post inquiry. An 800-word Editor's Note said, "We cannot attest to the trustworthiness and credibility of the author, and therefore we cannot attest to the veracity of the article." The article's author, freelancer Ruth Shalit Barrett, had left the staff of The New Republic in 1999 amid allegations of plagiarism.
List of editors
- James Russell Lowell, 1857–1861
- James T. Fields, 1861–1871
- William Dean Howells, 1871–1881
- Thomas Bailey Aldrich, 1881–1890
- Horace Scudder, 1890–1898
- Walter Hines Page, 1898–99
- Bliss Perry, 1899–1909
- Ellery Sedgwick, 1909–1938
- Edward A. Weeks, 1938–1966
- Robert Manning, 1966–1980
- William Whitworth, 1980–1999
- Michael Kelly, 1999–2003
- Cullen Murphy, 2003–2006 (interim editor, never named editor in chief)
- James Bennet, 2006–2016
- Jeffrey Goldberg, 2016–present
- United States portal
- Media portal
- "eCirc for Consumer Magazines". Alliance for Audited Media. December 31, 2018. Retrieved March 5, 2019.
- "Historical Facts About The Atlantic". The Atlantic. Retrieved July 21, 2016.
- Chevalier, Tracy (2012). "The Atlantic Monthly American magazine, 1857". Encyclopaedia of the Essay. "The Atlantic Monthly was founded in Boston in 1857 by Francis Underwood (an assistant to the publisher..."
- Sedgwick, Ellery (2009). "A History of the Atlantic Monthly, 1857–1909". p. 3.
- Whittier, John Greenleaf (1975). The Letters of John Greenleaf Whittier. 2. p. 318. "... owever, was the founding of the Atlantic Monthly in 1857. Initiated by Francis Underwood and with Lowell as its first editor, the magazine had been sponsored and organized by Lowell, Emerson, Holmes, and Longfellow."
- Goodman, Susan (2011). Republic of Words: The Atlantic Monthly and Its Writers. p. 90.
- "The Atlantic | History, Ownership, & Facts". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved August 24, 2017.
- "Home page". The Atlantic. Retrieved October 7, 2010.
- Peters, Jeremy W. (December 12, 2010). "Web Focus Helps Revitalize The Atlantic". The New York Times. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Steigrad, Alexandra (February 2, 2016). "The American Society of Magazine Editors Crowns The Atlantic Magazine of the Year at Ellies". WWD. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- White, Gillian B. (July 28, 2017). "Emerson Collective Acquires Majority Stake in The Atlantic". The Atlantic. Retrieved July 28, 2017.
- "Laurene Powell Jobs is buying the Atlantic magazine". Recode. Retrieved September 17, 2018.
- "Laurene Powell Jobs - Politico 50 2018". Politico. Retrieved September 17, 2018.
- "The Atlantic Staff". Retrieved October 21, 2020.
- James Russell Lowell and His Friends, by Edward Everett Hale, Houghton Mifflin & Co., 1898, pages 154-159.
- "Esquire Wins 2005 National Magazine Award". April 13, 2005.
- Boston Directory, 1868.
- The Editors (April 16, 2013). "Martin Luther King's 'Letter From Birmingham Jail'". The Atlantic. pp. 78–88. Archived from the original on December 2, 2017.
- Reingold, Howard (1985). "Tools For Thought Chapter 9: The Loneliness of a Long-Distance Thinker". Tools for Thought. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
- Dalakov, Georgi. "The MEMEX of Vannevar Bush". The History of Computers. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
- Cohen, Roger (June 24, 1991). "THE MEDIA BUSINESS; Small House to Buy Atlantic Monthly Press". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 13, 2018.
- "'The Atlantic's' Ta-Nehisi Coates Builds 'A Case For Reparations'". NPR.org. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- Landler, Mark (March 10, 2016). "Obama Criticizes the 'Free Riders' Among America's Allies". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- Feeney, Mark; Mehegan, David (April 15, 2005). "Atlantic, 148-year institution, leaving city: Magazine of Twain, James, Howells heads to capital". The Boston Globe.
- "Atlantic owner scours country for cinder-editor". New York Observer. August 29 – September 5, 2005.
- Kurtz, Howard (August 6, 2007). "The Atlantic's Owner Ponies Up". The Washington Post. Retrieved August 18, 2007.
- "Atlantic masthead". The Atlantic. Retrieved October 7, 2010.
- "Bob Cohn Named Sole President of The Atlantic; James Bennet to Leadership Post at New York Times". March 14, 2016.
- "James Bennet Will Lead Editorial Page at New York Times". The New York Times. March 14, 2016. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
- "Jeffrey Goldberg Named Editor in Chief of The Atlantic". October 11, 2016.
- Ember, Sydney (July 28, 2017). "Laurene Powell Jobs's Organization to Take Majority Stake in The Atlantic". The New York Times.
- Lowell, James Russell, "The Election in November", The Atlantic, November 1860.
- Weeks, Edward, "The 1964 Election", The Atlantic, November 1964.
- "Against Donald Trump", The Atlantic, November 2016.
- Appelbaum, Yoni. "Impeach Donald Trump". The Atlantic. Retrieved January 17, 2019.
- The Atlantic calls for impeachment as mainstream media continues to lead charge against Trump Fox News
- "'Impeach': The Atlantic's March cover makes the case for Trump's impeachment". Business Insider. January 17, 2019. Retrieved January 17, 2019.
- Goldberg, Jeffrey (September 3, 2020). "Trump: Americans Who Died in War Are 'Losers' and 'Suckers'". The Atlantic. Retrieved September 4, 2020.
- @realDonaldTrump (September 4, 2020). "The Atlantic Magazine is dying, like most magazines, so they make up a fake story in order to gain some relevance. Story already refuted, but this is what we are up against. Just like the Fake Dossier. You fight and fight, and then people realize it was a total fraud!" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
- Baker, Peter; Haberman, Maggie (September 4, 2020). "Trump Faces Uproar Over Reported Remarks Disparaging Fallen Soldiers". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved March 8, 2021.
- Kuczynski, Alex (May 7, 2001). "Media Talk: This Summer, It's the Atlantic Not-Monthly". The New York Times. Retrieved October 7, 2010. A change of name was not officially announced when the format first changed from a strict monthly (appearing 12 times a year) to a slightly lower frequency.
- "The Atlantic". The Atlantic. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- "Editors' Note". The Atlantic. Archived from the original on May 9, 2008. Retrieved October 7, 2010.
- Summers, Nick (January 31, 2011). "Exclusive: Ex-Gawker Guy Snyder to Head Atlantic Wire, New Manhattan Staff". The New York Observer. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Welton, Caysey (September 15, 2011). "The Atlantic Debuts TheAtlanticCities.com". FOLIO Magazine. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Indvik, Lauren (December 19, 2011). "Inside The Atlantic: How One Magazine Got Profitable by Going 'Digital First'". Mashable. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Moses, Lucia (December 13, 2011). "'The Atlantic' Continues Expansion With Health Channel". AdWeek. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Kaufman, Rachel (January 19, 2011). "Alan Taylor Jumps to The Atlantic". Media Bistro's Media Jobs Daily. Retrieved March 27, 2012.
- Kafka, Peter (August 4, 2011). "The Atlantic Launches a Video Aggregator With a Twist". All Things D. Retrieved March 27, 2012.
- Dreier, Troy. "The Atlantic Adapts: A Legendary Magazine Meets Online Video - Streaming Media Magazine". Streaming Media Magazine. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- Andersen, Ross. "Science Has a New Home on TheAtlantic.com". The Atlantic. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- "The Atlantic Launches Politics and Policy Expansion". The Atlantic. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- "The Atlantic Launches New Subscription Plans and Introduces A Metered Model". The Atlantic. September 5, 2019. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
- Goldberg, Jeffrey (September 5, 2019). "Introducing The Atlantic's New Subscription Model". The Atlantic. Retrieved October 6, 2019.
- Wissot, Lauren (June 18, 2020). ""This Whole Movement is about Performance": Daniel Lombroso on his Alt-Right Doc White Noise". Filmmaker. Retrieved July 30, 2020.
- Carr, David (September 16, 2009). "Atlantic Hits the Wire With Lots of Opinions". Media Decoder Blog (The New York Times).
- Indvik, Lauren (February 2, 2012). "What's Next for The Atlantic Wire". Mashable.
- Garber, Megan (September 16, 2009). "More on The Atlantic: Wire They Aggregating?". Columbia Journalism Review.
- Garber, Megan (April 1, 2011). "'Trimming the Times': The Atlantic Wire's new feature wants you to make the most of your 20 clicks". Nieman Journalism Lab. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- Bazilian, Emma (November 19, 2013). "The Atlantic Wire Relaunches as The Wire". Adweek. Retrieved December 3, 2013.
- "The Atlantic shuts down The Wire". Poynter. September 22, 2014. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- "The Atlantic Cities". TheAtlanticCities.com. Retrieved March 26, 2012.
- "Introducing CityLab.com: All Things Urban, from The Atlantic". The Atlantic (Press release). May 16, 2014. Retrieved May 17, 2014.
- "Bienvenidos a Miami: The Atlantic and Univision are bringing CityLab to Spanish-language audiences". Nieman Lab. Retrieved April 26, 2017.
- Jerde, Sara (December 10, 2019). "Bloomberg Media Makes First Acquisition in 10 Years". adweek.com. Retrieved December 11, 2019.
- Benton, Joshua (December 10, 2019). "Bloomberg Media is buying CityLab from The Atlantic (and some of its fans are nervous)". Nieman Lab. Retrieved December 11, 2019.
- Cohen, Matt. "Bloomberg just bought CityLab—and put half its reporters out of a job". Mother Jones. Retrieved January 5, 2020.
- "CityLab has been relaunched under the Bloomberg umbrella". Nieman Lab. Retrieved June 20, 2020.
- DeVries, Tom Searcy and Henry. "The Manifest Destiny of The Atlantic". Forbes. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
- "Aspen Ideas a political who's who". Politico. Retrieved May 29, 2018.
- Contributors (June 15, 2006). "Fourth Annual". Chicago Tribune. Retrieved September 23, 2020.
- Statement from The Atlantic, Natalie Raabe.
- Wemple, Erik, "The Atlantic's Scientology problem, start to finish", The Washington Post blog, January 15, 2013.
- Stelter, Brian, and Christine Haughney, "The Atlantic Apologizes for Scientology Ad", January 15, 2013, The New York Times.
- Smith, Ben (July 26, 2020). "Did Hearst's Culture Kill Hearst's Biggest Magazine Story?".
- Levenson, Michael (November 1, 2020). "The Atlantic Retracts Ruth Shalit Barrett Article on Niche Sports". www.nytimes.com. Retrieved November 2, 2020.
- Wemple, Erik (October 30, 2020). "The Atlantic's troubled niche-sports story". www.washingtonpost.com. Retrieved November 2, 2020.
- Calamur, Krishnadev (October 11, 2016). "The Atlantic′s New Editor in Chief". The Atlantic.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to The Atlantic (magazine).|
|Wikisource has original text related to this article:|
The Atlantic Monthly
- Official website
- "A History of The Atlantic"
- The Atlantic archival writings by topic
- Online archive of The Atlantic (earliest issues up to December 1901)
- Hathi Trust. Atlantic Monthly digitized issues, 1857–
- An early history of The Atlantic from The Literary Digest (1897)
- Atlantic Monthly records, at the University of Maryland libraries