We are a print magazine about technology that publishes three times per year, with a small digital footprint. Want to know more? Read our manifesto.
Want to write for us? Check out our Call for Pitches for Issue #4, SCALE.
Here's what we have for you so far:
As part of San Francisco's Litquake festival, Logic is hosting a panel at City Lights Books on October 12th at 7pm.
Friends of the magazine will join us to discuss the tech industry's political aspirations in the age of Trump.
- Nellie Bowles covers tech and internet culture for The New York Times.
- Lee Fang is an investigative reporter at The Intercept.
- Kim-Mai Cutler is a partner at Initialized Capital and a contributor to TechCrunch.
- Caroline O'Donovan reports on technology and labor for BuzzFeed.
- Julia Wong is a technology reporter for The Guardian.
Learn more at the Facebook event page.
Our Sex issue explores technology and sexuality. How are people using new tools to fulfill, expand, or transform their sexuality? Is technology liberating users to pursue their true desires? Creating new pleasures, pressures? What even is sex?
Tech Against Trump is a book chronicling the rising tide of anti-Trump resistance by technologists and tech workers. How are people using technology to disrupt Trumpism? How are folks working in tech organizing to prevent their companies from enabling the Administration’s agenda? We interview a wide range of individuals and groups to help us answer these questions, and provide resources for further action.
Our very first issue. Tales have been told far and wide of its impressive hand-feel. “I can’t stop touching it,” says one early reviewer. The content is even better.
We're thrilled to be publishing a range of talented folks on a variety of subjects—from DIY brain scanners to the feminization of front-end coding; electronic medical records and the doctors that hate them to border patrol robots; and more.
Never miss an issue of Logic. Subscribe to receive all three issues per year.
We’re a small magazine, but we believe in paying writers. For our first issue, more than 60% of our expenses were commissioning fees. More subscribers means more pieces, and more writers getting paid.
Writing is hard work, and we’re committed to devoting as much money as we can spare to compensating our contributors.