Quantcast

April 18, 2005 | The Nation

In the Magazine

April 18, 2005

Cover:

Browse Selections From Recent Years

2014

2013

2012

2011

2010

2009

2008

2007

2006

2005

2004

Katha Pollitt asks if the right has gone too far in the Schiavo case, Alexander Cockburn surveys death, depression and Prozac and Stuart Klawans reviews "Kung Fu Hustle."

Letters

BEDTIME FOR GONZO

Boulder, Colo.

Editorials

Katrina vanden Heuvel, Andy Stern and Peter Kwong discuss how to bring about a new New Deal.

The country has witnessed an interlude of religious hysteria, encouraged and exploited by political quackery.

SO MUCH FOR THE UN 'SCANDAL'

Some 57 million nonunion workers in the United States say they would
form a union tomorrow if given the chance, according to new poll
conducted in February by Peter D. Hart and Associates.

The editorial page of the New York Times recently led with a justifiably
outraged condemnation of George W.

The Terri Schiavo case goes to the heart of political choices confronting the country.

Columns

Column Left

A presidential commission's report shines a light on a "crazy" Iraqi informant.

Ask Dr. Marc

What are your thoughts on mercury in vaccines and any possible side-effects?

JOAN LEMLEY
Vero Beach FL

Dear Joan,

Music

Maybe, just maybe, the religious right and its Republican friends have
finally gone too far with the Terri Schiavo case.

Jeff Weise, teen slayer of ten, including himself, at the Red Lake
Indian reservation in northern Minnesota, was on Prozac, prescribed by
some doc.

Who Made a
Neurological Diagnosis of Terri Schiavo After Watching a Video of Her, Reports on a Physical Examination He's Done of Jeb Bush, His
Potential Rival for the 2008 Republican Presiden

Articles

Two generations of Leteliers.

This was always a divided city, even before the wall against peace.

The West, the future and the political price of gun control.

Books & the Arts

Film

The scene is Shanghai, or Busby Berkeley's dream of it: a Chinese city
of the 1930s, teeming on the outskirts with rickety tenement compounds,
bustling in its business district with clanging st

Book

"Social Security is the soft underbelly," says right-wing activist
Stephen Moore.