Tony Kushner dramatizes Laura Bush's confrontation with evil, Ruth Conniff defends Title IX and Ian Lustick reviews Kenneth Pollack.
Charles Glass covered the Kurdish rebellion in northern Iraq for ABC News in 1991.
History was made on February 27 when for the first time Big Labor
formally broke with a sitting President's war policy.
War may or may not be inevitable, but a one-sided discussion of US
policy toward Iraq appears to be all but guaranteed on network
Bruce Cumings's book Parallax Visions: Making Sense of American-East Asian Relations has recently appeared in paperback (Duke) and contains an extended analysis of the first nuclear crisis with North Korea a decade ago.
The maiming or killing of a single Iraqi civilian in an attack by the United States would constitute a war crime, as well as a profound violation of the Christian notion of just war.
This was intended to be a sweet little prewar column about an artist I
admire, Rosanne Cash.
Who says there's nothing new under the sun?
Say what you will about oil and hegemony, but the pending invasion of
Iraq is more than just a geopolitical act. It's also the manifestation
of a cultural attitude.
Women's sports are under attack by jocks who have an ally in the President.
On June 4, 1961, John F. Kennedy held his last meeting with Soviet
leader Nikita Khrushchev in Vienna.
A few years ago, when moviegoers in this country were just beginning to
learn about Abbas Kiarostami, I heard a crowd of New Yorkers berate him
for having put a snatch of Vivaldi onto a soundtr
The revival of a highly regarded play can either enhance or diminish
John Steinbeck's forlorn protagonists, Lennie and George, summon few comparisons in today's landscape of mainstream literary fiction, overstocked with tales of redemption.