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Editorial


  • January 2, 1998

    Back to Rwanda

    The arrival of French peacekeeping troops in Rwanda was rather like arsonists returning as the fire brigade.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    Achille’s Gamble

    When Achille Occhetto, the new General Secretary, closed the debate at the Eighteenth Congress of the Italian Communist Party (P.C.I.) in Rome on March 21, the delegates gave him a ten-minute sta

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    Fast Forward

    The sorcerer's apprentices could not even stage a coup.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    Ciao, Baby

    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.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

    West and East

    In Maastricht twelve members of the European Community reached another stage on the road toward some form of union, notably with the pledge to introduce a common currency, the ecu, before the end

    Daniel Singer

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  • January 2, 1998

    Dawn in Poland

    Dual power, Lenin wrote, cannot last long. But just how long?

    Daniel Singer

  • January 2, 1998

  • June 19, 1997

    The Adolescent Lockup

    Not so long ago politicians campaigned by kissing babies. Today, they lock children in jail.

    Bruce Shapiro

  • January 8, 1993

    Kosovo Waits

    Branko Brudar smiles and tells the new war joke, while carefully placing the Turkish coffee pot on the small office hot plate. "Until when will the Serbs and Croats fight?" goes the joke.

    Mariana Katzarova

  • June 21, 1980

    Fred Rodell

    Fred Rodell is largely forgotten these days, but as the "bad boy of American legal academia" he inspired several generations of Yale Law School students to think differently about their chosen profession. Sidney Zion was one of them.

    Sidney Zion

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