When a figure like the playwright Arthur Miller dies, his greatness swells in retrospect in a mound of accumulated tributes and memories; attention is paid to the plays--so deeply American--that
Rummaging through Yale University's library shelves in early 2001 to prepare a talk on news media and genocide, I came across a study of nineteenth-century Colorado newspapers by Ward Churchill.
Absent George W. Bush's undergoing a conversion like St. Paul's on the road to Damascus, there probably won't be much good environmental news out of Washington in Bush's second term.
Click here to read Zegart's October 25, 2004 Nation piece to read more on the right wing's drive for tort "reform."
Click here to read Christian Parenti's March 29, 2004 Nation article on the abuse of Arab journalists by the US military in Iraq.
Watching the 109th Congress, one would be forgiven for thinking our
Constitution was the blueprint for a government of Big Business, by Big
Business and for Big Business.
Off goes former Father Paul Shanley to state prison in Massachusetts for twelve to fifteen years, convicted of digitally raping and otherwise sexually abusing Paul Busa two decades ago.
Seb Walker exposes the fissures not only between Iraqi Kurds and Arabs but among the Kurds themselves.
A look at the real Europe--and at the real issues it has with US policy.
"Expert testimony" does not mean having a badge or a degree.
Despite talk of civil war, Sunnis and Shiites seem more united than divided.
Suzanne Wasserman's documentary Thunder in Guyana, which airs on PBS's Independent Lens series at 10 pm on February 22, is the first in-depth look at Janet Jagan, former president of Guyan
In Hegel's formidable system of aesthetics, fine art fulfills its highest calling when "it has placed itself in the same sphere as religion and philosophy." Philosophy, religion and fine art are
Perhaps no cultural phenomenon has been as successful at demonizing alcohol as MTV's The Real World. Watch it sometime. You'll never want to drink again.