Creativity is changing the way we think about America, and a new generation of writers is redefining what it means to be a writer.

In a landmark editorial, The New York Post on Thursday published the first-ever portrait of the new generation, in which it is clear that they are more than just “creative types” but “the new American.”

“Our generation of young writers is the product of a creative explosion in the digital age,” the editorial says.

“The creative revolution has transformed how we make, communicate, consume and connect.”

“A new generation is the products of a new creative explosion”The editorial is the first in a series of posts on the New Yorkers new creative class, which has taken root in New York City’s creative community over the past year and a half.

“Creative,” in this context, is an adjective that the editorial describes as “the use of the creative process for a creative purpose.”

The New York paper, in its first print story on the group since April, began to publish a series on the new creative people last month.

This is the editorial that lays out their story. 

The New Yorkers editorial comes in the wake of a series in The New Yorker that also drew attention to the creative people.

The story, titled “New York Times: Creatives,” chronicles the rise of creative people and the growing influence of artists in their community.

The Times editorial also comes as the Times, in the midst of a major funding push, is taking a big step in its digital strategy.

Last month, the Times’ digital arm, Digital Newspaper, announced a partnership with the nonprofit Creative Commons to support the publication of creative works, in line with a broader shift in the paper’s editorial mission.

The editorial, which is published in the newspaper’s online edition, follows on from the publication last year of “A Creative Revolution,” which detailed how the digital revolution was transforming the way the paper delivered its news and information.

The editorial also takes a look at the changing culture of creative writing, as well as the ways the new generations are redefining the terms of their work.

“Our new generation”The New Yorker piece, in a word, is a powerful indictment of what the Times calls the “creativity explosion.” 

The piece focuses on three groups: writers, editors and digital experts.

“They are young, diverse, young and creative,” the paper notes.

The New Yorkers have a “creatives in our midst,” the Times concludes, and “it is an era of rapid change.”

The Times says that its new generation consists of more than 500 young writers, ranging in age from 18 to 29.

These young people are “youngest writers in American history,” the newspaper says. 

Among the stories in the New Yorker story is one about a woman named Anna who became a national sensation by writing a short story in which a character’s face was altered by a robotic device called a Facelift.

Anna told the New Zealand newspaper the story in 2013.

She has since written for The New Republic, The Atlantic and Vanity Fair.

The Times has long been a bastion of progressive journalism.

But its editorial approach to the new creatives is different.

The paper argues that their “creativeness” is a new label that is not meant to describe all of the work that young people have created.

“We want to define our generation as a creative revolution, not as an artistic revolution,” the NewYork paper says.

The term “creatures” is not part of the editorial. 

“We don’t have a new category,” the editors explain.

“What we do have is an identity for the creative generation, a way to describe the creative world in which they live and work.

It is an entirely different kind of term than we have used to describe creative work in the past.”

The editorial comes amid a surge in new talent, including writers, artists and podcasters, among others. 

In an editorial on Friday, the New England Institute for Public Policy said that the growth of the digital economy is creating a new breed of “creature” writers, “creators” who “are increasingly working from a place of passion.”

The institute cited the success of the “artists and podcaster” class in Boston, and its success in New England.

The New England Journal of Medicine has also called out the “digital-first” approach, which calls for the creation of a digital “digital empire” for health care and education. 

A recent survey from the Harvard Business School showed that the number of college graduates who have graduated with a master’s degree in creative writing rose from 5% to 25% between 2010 and 2016. 

New York’s creative class is also diverse, as shown in this interactive infographic: The Times also describes the creative community as a “growing, diverse and innovative group.”

The editorial argues that the term “generation” misses the point. 

We can’t assume

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