Christopher Keyes is the editor of Outside.
This month’s issue is a concerted effort to chart a new path. Its pages are filled with the kinds of stories we’ve long overlooked.
Longtime readers have come to understand that Outside’s true gift is in chronicling misadventure.
Can wolves and humans coexist in Yellowstone?
If we’ve learned anything in the past 40 years, it’s that stories about people who have suffered in the extreme are the ones that endure in the minds of readers. That truth is reflected in the fact...
To commemorate our 40th anniversary, we've packaged more than 140 of the best adventure photos we've ever featured
We tried to have a serious conversation with the SNL alum about his new HBO cycling mockumentary, Tour de Pharmacy. It sort of worked.
If you care about the future of public lands, you are probably aware that politicians had been making noise about downscaling the Antiquities Act, reducing the size of national monuments, and...
Ski endless untouched powder from an artful lodge on the island’s remote upper coast
During her four-year tenure as Secretary of the Interior, Sally Jewell, a former oil-industry engineer and CEO of REI, has helped designate 18 new national monuments, increase youth engagement in the...
A morning run or evening Spin class may feel great, but if the rest of your day involves sitting on your ass, a brief burst does little for your overall well-being.
In the middle of our fifth week of working on our Encyclopedia of Gear, I got embroiled in an e-mail thread that now, with 24 hours of distance, seems a little fanatical.
In a perfect week, I get high Monday through Sunday. A decent week means I’m high at least five of those days.
Our test subject spends two uncomfortable weeks getting too close to everyone in his life.
Two adventure masterpieces, Astoria by Peter Stark and Savage Harvest by Carl Hoffman, revisit epic failures of ambition.
For as long as I’ve been at the magazine, Outside has routinely been accused of milking Lance Armstrong’s popularity—and, eventually, his ruin—for our own gain.