Capitalism is re-entering Russia dripping with blood. Whether Boris Yeltsin's successful putsch will extend his reign remains to be seen.
This issue also featured contributions from Boris Kagarlitsky and Aleksandr Likhotal under the same headline.
At the news that in Rome well over a third of the electorate voted for Gianfranco Fini, leader of the neo-Fascist M.S.I.
Lobsters, French cookbooks assert, love to be cooked alive.
Maastricht, NAFTA, GATT....
Were there half a million or a million people marching in the Parisian drizzle on January 16? No one can say.
Voici le temps des assassins, the bilingual Algerians could exclaim, echoing Rimbaud, when nearly a year ago, their intellectuals began to be slaughtered by Islamic fundamentalists.
The description of Rifondazione Comunista here has been corrected as indicated in a correction that ran in the issue of May 2, 1994.
Six months after the storming of Russia's Parliament, Boris Yeltsin and his backers, domestic and foreign, must have second thoughts about the wisdom of the coup that climaxed in a massacre.
One of the first signs of old age, I'm told, is when a young woman offers you her seat on a bus (and the next stage, presumably, is when you accept it).