Amy Wilentz examines the coup in Haiti, Tom Hayden and Carol Burke explain why the right loves to hate Jane Fonda and Brian Morton listens to Miles Davis.
We're happy to welcome to the masthead two contributing writers whose beats will include media, politics and in particular ideas and intellectual debates.
Barely a month ago Prime Minister Tony Blair looked unstoppable. He'd survived, narrowly, a revolt within his own party over plans to allow universities to charge higher tuition fees.
It is not exactly that he lies, but Alan Greenspan certainly ranks among the most duplicitous figures to serve in modern American government.
For those who know Haitian history, this has been a time of eerie, unhappy déjà vu.
The John Kerry who won nine of ten Super Tuesday states, and with those victories Democratic nominee-in-waiting status, was not the John Kerry who officially launched his presidential campaign si
A hypocritical Bush uses 9/11 images but resists an accounting of the truth.
Thomas Friedman hasn't been this worked up about free trade since the anti-World Trade Organization protests in Seattle.
While gaudily festooned Hollywood liberals presented each other with the false golden idol of a little naked man, enlightened others quietly celebrated the traditions of thousands of years of Wes
I'm an optimist by disposition, but some weeks it's hard to find evidence of progress in human affairs.
Iran and America are following a negative policy of not alienating each other.
This article was adapted from Bushwomen: Tales of a Cynical Species (Verso). Check www.lauraflanders.com for book-tour information.
As George W. Bush popped into the International Speedway during the granddaddy NASCAR Daytona 500 on February 15 he was careful to not screw up the way Bill Clinton did back in 1992.
In the midst of a wicked winter, I like to curl up with some sultry nature writing. My father instilled in me a fascination with the natural world.
Solo theatrical performances are like ads. Everyone claims to hate them but nevertheless finds the good ones irresistible. A good ad acts like a tonic, making a new idea easy to swallow.
In 1964 an important if somewhat obscure Polish writer and public intellectual named Aleksander Wat arrived at the University of California, Berkeley, and began the work that would eventually bec
The title does neither the book nor its author any favors.