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During the 2000 election, many activists saw little difference between Democrats and Republicans.
Ever since the September 11 commission stated authoritatively what everyone knew already, namely that there is no evidence that Al Qaeda was in business with Saddam Hussein, a debate of a most pe
In 2000, Al Gore beat George W. Bush in the state of New Mexico by a mere 366 votes–a slimmer margin than in Florida. Ralph Nader polled 21,251 votes.
When Ralph Reed was the boyish director of the Christian Coalition, he made opposition to gambling a major plank in his “family values” agenda, calling gambling “a cancer on the American body pol
The most intriguing story in Washington these days is a subterranean conflict that reporters cannot cover because some of them are involved.
Let’s not be naïve. Presidents, like diplomats, at times go forth and lie for their country.
Milton Glaser, a longtime friend of The Nation and the designer behind the “I ♥ NY” campaign, is back with a new idea: He proposes that New Yorkers welcome the GOP in August with a
By now, it has become something of a media cliché to watch “fringe” protesters jumping up and down from the edges of G-8 conferences held at ever more remote locations.
The commission’s report starts anew
Nanny’s fairy tales, worthy of Pooh.
For the contrary facts that accrue
Can do nothing to change Cheney’s view.
After Ronald Reagan’s death, Ray Charles’s version of “Amazing Grace,” one of Reagan’s favorite songs, kept popping up on radio and TV. Why not?
Christianity in this country has become almost synonymous with right-wing fanaticism, conservative politics and–courtesy of Mel Gibson–a brutally sadistic version of religious experience.
Not the judgment of film critics but the passage of time will decide whether Michael Moore’s Fahrenheit 9/11 can change the world. Change, of course, is the whole purpose.