October 27, 2016 5:32 AM EDT


“As an atheist and a progressive Democrat, I may have little in common with Carlson, but I applaud her efforts to bring the horrors of sexual harassment and assault out of the shadows,” wrote Lynne Forrester of Littleton, Colo., in response to our Oct. 31 cover story, by Belinda Luscombe, about the former Fox News anchor. “My heart goes out to [her] in her battle against sexist stupidity,” said Robert Blackshaw of Glenwood, Md. But Lydia Spencer of Millington, Tenn., saw sexism in the story, particularly in its description of Carlson’s home: “I bet no story you ever published about a man included info about how clean his house was or what a great multitasker he is,” she wrote.


“Some teens are killing it,” said Australian pop-culture site Pedestrian.TV, summing up TIME’s annual list of the year’s most influential teenagers (12 of whom were profiled in the Oct. 31 issue). The site described the group–which included Aussie tech guru Ben Pasternak along with activist Malala Yousafzai and First Daughters Malia and Sasha Obama–as “a strong collection of people under 20 who are unfortunately dramatically more successful than you are.” ESPN.com praised the inclusion of “some of sports’ brightest young stars”–including Olympians Katie Ledecky and Simone Biles, as well as snowboarding champ Chloe Kim–while some honorees posted reactions on Twitter: “So humbled that I’m on the same list as a lot of these people I look up to, trying to make a difference,” wrote Camila Cabello, a singer, activist and member of the pop group Fifth Harmony.


As the Chicago Cubs and the Cleveland Indians face off for baseball’s top honor, TIME asked 22 legendary sports photographers to share their most memorable World Series moments–like when the Toronto Blue Jays celebrated in 1993 (below), shot and selected by Chuck Solomon. See them all at time.com/best-world-series-photos


With surveys showing many voters consider the 2016 presidential race a cause of stress, TIME Health rounded up expert tips to combat it. Here’s a preview of the full list at time.com/election-stress

Restrict your news intake.

It can help to designate specific times for reading news.

Maintain a healthy routine.

In stressful times, it’s particularly important to eat well and get enough sleep.

Be mindful.

Reserve time for mindfulness meditation, which can be as effective as exercise at lowering stress.

Please recycle this magazine and remove inserts or samples before recycling

This appears in the November 07, 2016 issue of TIME.

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