Patricia J. Williams ruminates on Abu Ghraib, Paul Savoy makes the moral case against war and Arthur C. Danto reviews Dieter Roth.
Seymour Hersh has been much more right than not in his reporting on the current Administration.
Additional support for this article was provided by the Fund for Constitutional Government.
On April 28 the subject of torture was discussed in oral arguments
before the Supreme Court.
In the early 1980s, soon after the right-wing grassroots movement gave
us a Reagan presidency, I announced that I would be boycotting my
straight friends' weddings.
Only on my last day in this hilly, river-spliced city, with such
beguiling old world charm and art nouveau elegance that unless you're
Kafka a strenuous effort is required to maintain fury or g
Even before the Congressional hearings on the criminal abuse of Iraqi
detainees at Abu Ghraib prison, Colin Powell brought up My Lai, the
Vietnamese village where, in 1968, American troops slau
What a wonderful image of democracy and tolerance the Supreme Judicial Court of Massachusetts has presented to the world by allowing same-sex marriages.
So there were WMDs in Iraq after all. They're called digital cameras.
Partly because of them, the United States faces one of the most
humiliating defeats in imperial history.
We're told that the few rotten apples
Who brought on this sordid affair'll
Be punished. But what if those apples
Are right at the top of the barrel?
The crimes at Abu Ghraib are a direct expression of the kind of war we are waging in Iraq.
Most Americans long ago stopped believing that George W. Bush is what he
claimed to be during the 2000 presidential campaign: a compassionate
Three years ago I saw a work by the late Swiss-German artist Dieter Roth
that so captivated me that I am determined to write a book just to be
able to reproduce it on the jacket.
For the last three and a half years the Israeli army has deployed
F-16 fighter jets, Apache helicopters, armored Caterpillar bulldozers
and Merkava tanks powered by engines