The RELEVANT Summer Reading Guide

The warm months have finally arrived. Here are 11 essential reads to fill them. Read More

This week we talk to Jon Acuff about his new book, Do Over. Plus, we spotlight alt-pop band Kopecky, bring hard-hitting pizza news, dissect the fall TV line-ups and much more. Read More

The Worst Thing That Can Happen to You in Your 20s

No one said your 20s would be easy. But maybe that’s a good thing. Read More

The people of Metropolis have probably gotten used to being rescued by a blue-tighted, red-caped hero ever since he first appeared in 1933. But times change. People change. When Superman first appeared, people dressed up in tights and capes all the time (that may not be totally true, but it feels true.) But these days, people aren't into tights and capes. People wear T-shirts to work. Pastors wear v-necks on stage. Superman must have gotten the memo, because on June 3, he's going to start rocking this totally chill look. Basically, he's wearing the same novelty Superman shirt you could pick up at Target for $14.99, which ought to confuse the people of Metropolis ("It's a bird! It's a plane! It's ... just some guy.") and strike apathy into the hearts of evil-doers everywhere. Not that this Superman cares what people think or anything. It's just, you know, super chill, man. Up, up and, like, whatever, bro.

By the way, Wonder Woman also got a new costume, and it's actually a pretty cool look. Discuss

We're thrilled to announce that the new issue of RELEVANT is here. In this issue, we go inside the incredible rise and startling fall of Invisible Children, and find out why the group's co-founder Jason Russell says "I feel like Kony won."

We also talk to Angelina Jolie and the Lone Bellow, and bring together a panel of experts for our annual discussion about the year in music. Check it out here ... Discuss

Not to be outdone by Harper Lee, Random House has recently announced that a newly discovered manuscript from Dr. Seuss will see light this July. The book, called What Pet Should I Get?, comes complete with Seuss' trademark sketches, which is good, because it definitely wouldn't feel like a Dr. Seuss book without the artwork. "While undeniably special, it is not surprising to me that we found this because Ted always worked on multiple projects and started new things all the time," said Seuss' widow, Audrey Giesel. "He was constantly writing and drawing and coming up with ideas for new stories."

Dr. Seuss, whose real name was Theodor "Ted" Seuss Geisel, passed away in 1991. Random House has said that there was more than one book discovered, so keep your eyes peeled ... Discuss