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January 10, 2005


  • Editorials

    Kerik’s Nanny

    An exclusive (if imaginary) interview!

    Paul Krassner

  • Intervention

    The Jonathan Schell Reader has just been published by Nation Books.

    Jonathan Schell

  • Jack Newfield

    Our friend Jack Newfield, who died on December 20, was a fight fan. Although his heart was with the peace movement, his love for this violent sport was appropriate in a number of ways.

    the Editors

  • Stanton’s Wisdom

    One afternoon in January 1892, in a packed convention hall in Washington, DC, the 76-year-old Elizabeth Cady Stanton rose from her seat to address the annual meeting of the National American Woma

    Vivian Gornick

  • Cincinnati’s ‘Beacon’

    "Free at last! Free at last! Thank God Almighty, I'm free at last!" Nope, not the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.

    Thomas A. Dutton and Rev. Damon Lynch III

  • Wrong for Civil Rights

    When Mary Frances Berry resigned as chair of the Commission on Civil Rights on December 7, the media's harsh, fleeting spotlight on Berry's purported combativeness distracted readers from the rea

    Susan Eaton

  • Trading Down

    In less than five years, the garment industry in poor, war-ravaged Cambodia has more than doubled into a $1.5 billion industry employing 200,000 workers and generating nearly three-fourths of the

    David Moberg

  • Seeds of Hope

    At the close of 2004, progressives can be forgiven for feeling they've found themselves in a particularly bleak midwinter.

    the Editors

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  • Books and the Arts

    Rapping on Empty

    Several weeks ago the 32-year-old hip-hop superstar Eminem, America's staunchest and most spectacular amoralist, found himself in an unusual position, suddenly cast as the moral hope of his gener

    Jody Rosen

  • Israel’s Culture of Martyrdom

    Nations like to imagine themselves as unique, but one belief they have in common is that it is noble to die in their name. Death and redemption are the themes of almost every form of patriotism.

    Baruch Kimmerling

  • Stanton’s Wisdom

    One afternoon in January 1892, in a packed convention hall in Washington, DC, the 76-year-old Elizabeth Cady Stanton rose from her seat to address the annual meeting of the National American Woma

    Vivian Gornick

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