On our NextTribe trips to Paris, we dive deep into enchanting neighborhoods. Here are the areas where you’ll get to know the true essence of the city.
Michele Willens had the pleasure of knowing and working with Norman Lear, who made some of the best TV shows in history. What a legacy.
Our own media critic Barbara Lippert broke the news that the Golden Bachelor isn’t all he seems, which begs the question: Can this marriage survive?
Sales of high-heeled shoes are dropping. Here’s a woman’s bittersweet story of saying goodbye to her stiletto-wearing days and hello to something better.
As she got older, Ginny McReynolds realized that working out alone wasn’t cutting it. Here she explains the difference a personal trainer makes.
A mom is floored that her son doesn’t want to share her special day—but the Answer Queen offers some perspective on what’s really going on.
On the 60th anniversary of JFK’s death, Sally Edelstein remembers the tragedy in remarkable detail and how TV or news was never the same.
Our 2023 holiday gift guide is full of ideas for women you know who are out seeing the world. Or—here’s a thought—buy something for yourself.
“Steel Magnolia” Rosalynn Carter revolutionized the office of First Lady and served as her husband’s closest advisor. May she rest in peace.
She spent 23 years having sex with one man. Then a year after divorce, Nicolette Stein figured out how to climb back in the saddle. Here, her playbook.
She used to gallop bareback on a beloved horse, but could Carol Flake Chapman rediscover that wild part of herself now on the steppes of Mongolia?
Watching the new bio-pic of Elvis’ captive/wife, Barbara Lippert alternated between horror and sheer boredom at this “tone poem to passivity.”
The doctor said there was little to be done about her chronic knee pain, then Jeannie Ralston tried the one thing she never thought she would.
12 NextTribers tested themselves on the most challenging and rewarding route to see one of the Wonders of the World. In 2024, you can too.
If there ever was a movie that more vigorously embodies the “Age Boldly” ethos, we’ve never seen it. Marcia G. Yerman tells us more about “Nyad.”