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D.D. Guttenplan | The Nation

D.D. Guttenplan

Author Bios

D.D. Guttenplan

D.D. Guttenplan

D.D. Guttenplan, who writes from The Nation's London bureau, is the author of American Radical: The Life and Times of I.F. Stone (Farrar, Straus and Giroux).

Articles

News and Features

The double book-keeping of Christopher Hitchens.

Nick Clegg has taken the Liberal Democrats into government with the Tories, serving as deputy prime minister to David Cameron, a politician he has called "the con man of British politics." Where did it all go wrong?

Letter published in the May 3, 2010, issue of The Nation.

A clash between a feminist activist and a former Guantánamo detainee divides the left.

The Chilcot Inquiry's lesson is the terrible cost to any country that defines the national interest as standing shoulder to shoulder with Washington.

Morris Dickstein's elegant cultural history of the Great Depression.


I.F. Stone, Secret Agent? Spy? Mole?

Silver Spring, Md.


R.I.P. Newspapers--but Not the News

Belmont, Mass.

I.F. Stone was not only a great reporter; he was a radical, an irritant to power.

A new book on cold war espionage falsely accuses I.F. Stone of being a paid Soviet agent.

Blogs

Although it would still be a reckless man who’d bet against Rupert Murdoch, the odds against James Murdoch taking a fall just got a...
Is there still a clear-cut case for Scottish independence?
Long-time Nation contributor, columnist and friend Christopher Hitchens passed away last night at 62.
With its big egos, huge wallets and itty-bitty outfits, satirizing the art world is not exactly hard work. But the Frieze Art Fair, which...
At the Labour Party conference, a whiff of Hollywood glamor helps Britain's anti-hacking campaigners keep their spirits up—and MPs on...
Getting to the bottom of News Corporation would require a global effort—and far more determination than anything shown either by Eric...
If British MPs wonder what Murdoch’s broadcasting would be like without the fetter of parliamentary supervision—and the...
The News of the World is toast. But Rupert Murdoch may still eat his foes for breakfast.