Colin Marshall looks at Korea's high suicide rate and low birth rate.
Andrea Lingenfelter discusses the recent protests and police violence in Hong Kong, and the poetry of Tammy Ho Lai-Ming in response.
Joanna Chen sees some classic rock legends in Hyde Park, London.
Nathan Kalman-Lamb reviews the HBO documentary "Student Athlete" and the unfair dynamic between payment and promise in college athletics.
Mónica de la Torre talks with Andy Fitch about the multilingualism in her poetry, its theatrical influences, and chairs.
Philip Kitcher tells a tale of fate selection and the Democratic Primary.
Alexandra Marraccini goes on a Twitter journey with "Ducks, Newburyport," Lucy Ellmann's ambitious 998-page single-sentence novel.
Monica Uszerowicz rereads Byrd Baylor's tranquil children's novel "The Other Way to Listen."
"Some stress that the target of this anger isn't the Japanese people, and isn't even the nation of Japan per se, but Abe in particular."
Gordon Marino makes a common-sense, serious case for reparations to be paid to descendants of lynching victims.