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February 26, 2001 Issue

  • Editorials

    WBAI—The Coup on Wall Street

    Radio station WBAI is under attack from within in order to silence radical dissent.

    Mumia Abu-Jamal

  • Bush Medicine for Africa

    The Bush Administration's health policies for Africa basically amount to the moral equivalent of the death penalty for 25 million people.

    Salih Booker

  • Ashcroft’s Brand of Justice

    John Ashcroft's new leadership of the Department of Justice signals hard tomes for come in the United States.

    the Editors

  • In Fact…

    Christos Papoutsakis denied visa, Dr. James Pendergraft found guilty, Mexican President Vicente Fox, and Ralph Nader.

    Christos Papoutsakis
    Christos Papoutsakis

    the Editors

  • Thompson’s Easy Ride

    Tommy Thompson's track record as governor of Wisconsin bodes poorly for his tenure as head of the Department of Health and Human Services.

    Frances Fox Piven

  • The Times and Wen Ho Lee

    The paper of record has a curiously difficult time reporting the 'Chinese espionage' case.

    Robert Scheer

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  • Books and the Arts

    Porn’s Compassionate Conservatism

    With a more prudish administration assuming office, pornographers are carefully tailoring their product so as not to offend—or be the target of investigations.

    Mark Cromer

  • The West Indies

    A survey of films from this year's Sundance Film Festival.

    B. Ruby Rich

  • Greedlock in Congress

    Single-payer healthcare is favored by the public, yet the insurance industry has too much to lose if it is enacted.

    Kip Sullivan

  • Acid Rock: A Flashback

    Nick Bromell's Tomorrow Never Knows explores rock and roll in the sixties.

    Jon Wiener

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