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(More info on the event here.) After that we’ll be in Washington D.
C.; Greenville, South Carolina; Knoxville; Seattle; San Francisco, Palo Alto; Los Angeles; Kansas City; Louisville; Boston; and beyond.
(Brief pre-roll ad comes with this embedded video; full link here.) It features our friends at Bent Paddle brewing, at the Epicurean and Loll manufacturing companies, at Cirrus Aircraft, and others in Duluth, and Mayor Knox White and others throughout the city of Greenville.
The main contention of the Atlantic piece is that at a time of genuinely serious problems for the country, from economic polarization to the opioid disaster, and of near-historic crisis in national-level government (“near” historic because this is still not 1861-1865), city-by-city across the country many Americans feel as if the direction of personal, economic, and public life is positive rather than negative.
In my piece I wrote, “The hardest question is whether something has changed since the last presidential campaign and election to make any optimism about local-level realities outdated, and to suggest that the poison of national politics has seeped all the way down.” The mayor writes about this potential seepage: I’ve been thinking a lot about your piece on optimism.
My affinity for your themes stems from corresponding things happening here.
He and his wife, Deborah Fallows, are the authors of the new book James Fallows is based in Washington as a national correspondent for The Atlantic.
He has worked for the magazine for more than 35 years and in that time has also lived in Seattle, Berkeley, Austin, Tokyo, Kuala Lumpur, Sydney, Shanghai, and Beijing.
These are still very much a minority, but something to watch.
Rural places have been left out of the national media narrative except as odd or quaint places (conservation stories are sometimes put in this category) with backwards folks.