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May 21, 2001 | The Nation

In the Magazine

May 21, 2001

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Editorials

In Canada, Maude Barlow gave a stirring speech criticizing the free-trade agenda of the Summit of the Americas.

A sit-in at the university highlights the gulf between a great educational institution and the unconscionable working conditions many of its employees experience there.

 

The votes are in, and one entry has come out on top in the contest to give George W. Bush a suitable descriptive name.

President Bush's power to appoint judges is one he hardly deserves because of the way he achieved his office.

We're sorry, but Jules Fieffer's two-page editorial-cartoon spread can be seen only in our print edition, as it is not technically feasible at this time to post them on our website.

What exactly Bob Kerrey did one night in a Vietnamese community should concern every citizen.

Columns

Charging people with a "hate crime" when their crime is essentially some type of assault is a troubling trend.

A parody of Gone With the Wind has run into legal trouble: too revealing of the real nature of slavery?

Stop the Presses

The New York Times could benefit from having an in-house arbitrator.

scheer

His considerable portfolio reflects his identity as a Texas oilman and a friend to oil-rich Saudis.

Articles

A grassroots movement for immigrant legalization is gathering strength.

Prevention and treatment require a focus on overall health and development.

For many indigent defendants, the right to a lawyer doesn't mean much.

The stage is set for a showdown over the fate of undocumented workers.

As he goes, so goes the Senate.

Books & the Arts

Feminist anthropology fights for public voice in a new era.

Book

A look at a new book by the author of Vested Interests.

Film

Tim Appelo reviews the film With a Friend Like Harry.

Book

John Friedman reviews Edwin Black's IBM and the Holocaust and Reinhold Billstein et al.'s Working for the Enemy.