Rebecca Rosen on Muck Rack

Rebecca Rosen Verified

Washington, DC
Senior Editor, Business Channel — The Atlantic

Senior editor at @TheAtlantic.

By the Numbers: The Underwater Cables That Connect Us

theatlantic.com — Technology Please consider disabling it for our site, or supporting our work in one of these ways Subscribe Now > To commemorate the completion of the first lasting transatlantic cable, we take a look at some facts about communication across the seas On this day in 1866, the first permanent transatlantic cable connected Europe and North America, allowing telegraphic messages to cross the ocean nearly instantly, though it still took about 24 hours to reach New York from the small fishing village in Newfoundland where the cable ended.
Jul 28, 2015

first perm transatlantic cable completed on this day in 1866 | The Underwater Cables That Connect Us theatlantic.com/technology/arc…

American Culture - The Atlantic

theatlantic.com — And why it feels so alien today Please consider disabling it for our site, or supporting our work in one of these ways Subscribe Now > Man, if this guy could see today. By one measure, "arts and cultural production" today than their parents and grandparents did).
Jul 24, 2015

In 1962, one writer looked at America and saw a nation entering a deeper, post-materialist age theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Pleae help me make Caramel Using Coconut Sugar?

cooking.stackexchange.com — I am making my own ice cream pops. One flavor I'm developing is Peach Cobbler. I've been trying to include some caramel in the bars, yet I can't seem to make a type caramel using coconut sugar, tha...

The Beauty of the Multitool: Swiss Army Knives From Ancient Rome to the Consumer Electronics Show

theatlantic.com — The multitool is such a simple idea: Your many implements, tightly tucked together in one little package. The Swiss Army knife, first built by a German company in 1891, is the iconic example. With its red handle and Victorinox logo, it comes equipped with a couple of dozen small tools -- knives, picks, even a magnifying glass.

The New York Times Had a Mistake on Its Front Page Every Day for More Than a Century

theatlantic.com — Nobody knows exactly how it happened, but somehow, between February 6, 1898, and February 7, 1898, the issue numbering for The New York Times got a little ... off. It's easy enough to imagine the scene: A worker, late at night, setting the paper's front-page type.
Feb 08, 2015

The New York Times Had a Mistake on Its Front Page Every Day for More Than a Century fritz.im/1zm7Bqq

The Hidden Cost of a Flexible Job

theatlantic.com — It's freezing and snowy. It's a million degrees and humid. Your kids are sick. The repairman is coming. You have a doctor's appointment. Whatever the reason, many workers are lucky enough to be able to take advantage of workplaces that offer a bit of flexibility as to when and where they work.
Feb 06, 2015

Very interesting. Is there a flexibility stigma that comes with #telecommuting? From @theatlantic: theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Feb 06, 2015

Researchers call the phenomenon "the flexibility stigma."I call it a long work day. The Hidden Cost of a Flexible Job theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Feb 06, 2015

Smart @beccarosen piece on the "flexibility stigma"--the downside of working from home theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Show 16 more tweets from Megan Garber, Duane Dudek and others...

The Man Who Made Louis Vuitton, Louis Vuitton

theatlantic.com — Over the weekend, Yves Carcelle, former leader of the luxury brand Louis Vuitton, passed away in Paris at the age of 66. In obituaries and social-media posts, friends and colleagues have remembered him as a warm, charming character, someone with " a rare human touch."

The Bottom 1 Percent

theatlantic.com — How is it different to be poor-very poor-in a developing country than in the richest country in the world? That's the question asked in a new paper from Brookings researchers Laurence Chandy and Cory Smith. To answer it, Chandy and Smith needed to know more about that very bottom of America's wealth distribution-those living below the global poverty line of $2 per day.
Aug 31, 2014

The Other 1 Percent: Researchers only have the fuzziest understanding of America's poorest ow.ly/AUxxE

Seeing the Great Depression

theatlantic.com — For a singular image of the Great Depression and the roughness of those years, it's hard to do much better than Dorothea Lange's 1936 photograph of Florence Owens Thompson, two of her children tucking their faces over her shoulders, a baby in her lap.
Aug 27, 2014

New, wonderful tool allows viewers to explore ~175,000 images of America during the Great Depression theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Aug 27, 2014

RT @TheAtlantic: This new Yale archive contains over 175,000 images of America in the 1930s and '40s theatln.tc/1lwpVgY pic.twitter.com/r75m3tUgom

Aug 27, 2014

Man, this massive FSA/OWI photo archive from the Depression/WWII era is so freakin' cool: theatlantic.com/business/archi… (h/t @beccarosen)

Aug 28, 2014

Aaaand you can search by state. MT @TheAtlantic Yale archive contains over 175k images of US in the 1930s and '40s theatln.tc/1lwpVgY

Show 12 more tweets from Chris Heller, Fiona Graham and others...

Daimler Employees Can Set Emails to Auto-Delete During Vacation

theatlantic.com — Workers can look forward to coming back to an inbox exactly as they'd left it. Even the most disciplined relaxers can find themselves just, you know, every now and then, taking a peek at their work email when they're away on vacation. Yes, their out-of-office reminders are set.
Aug 14, 2014

This is the best: Daimler employees can set emails to auto-delete while on holiday theatlantic.com/business/archi…

Aug 24, 2014

Cool: Daimler-Benz employees can arrange to auto-delete any work-rated emails sent to them when they're on vacation. m.theatlantic.com/business/archi…

More Articles →
Jul 24, 2015

In 1962, one writer looked at America and saw a nation entering a deeper, post-materialist age theatlantic.com/business/archi…

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