Nate Berkus has parlayed a taste for simple elegance (and a blessing from Oprah) into a booming design business, and he’s done it without losing his sunny charm. Just don’t rearrange his t-shirts.
When a woman from his past resurfaced, the columnist’s 33-year career crashed; then a family tragedy hit home.
“Kill your parents!” urged sixties leftist Bill Ayers, whose father was the chairman of Commonwealth Edison here. In Ayers’s new memoir, Fugitive Days, he reconciles his militant past with his present identity: father of three, esteemed professor at UIC—and unabashed patron of the great bourgeois coffee chain, Starbucks
Jarrett and Rogers, both now headed to the White House, form two-thirds of a high-profile Chicago sisterhood along with publishing heir Linda Johnson Rice. Their friendship is described in this story by Marcia Froelke Coburn. Jarrett has been named a senior adviser to Obama and Rogers is said to be in line to be White House social secretary.
It’s 1995 and Ira Glass stands poised on the brink of a national radio personality
For high society’s blond bombshell, a new book is sweet revenge