Israel Chooses Peace Israel Chooses Peace

The Israeli election is good news indeed.

May 20, 1999 / Editorial / The Editors

Welcome Out, Amy Fisher Welcome Out, Amy Fisher

We welcome out Ms. Amy Fisher And all of us sincerely wish her Success in any field she might embrace. We hope that she'll avoid the showy,

May 20, 1999 / Column / Calvin Trillin

Labor’s Foundations Labor’s Foundations

Deep in the pages of the biweekly Chronicle of Philanthropy lies the "New Grants" section.

May 13, 1999 / Books & the Arts / Colman McCarthy

On the Virtual Picket Line On the Virtual Picket Line

The unfortunate flaw in From the Telegraph to the Internet is its title, which suggests a highly specialized account of an industry when in fact it is a deeply moving narrative ...

May 13, 1999 / Books & the Arts / Marcus G. Raskin

Borges in Another Métier Borges in Another Métier

With Pablo Neruda and Alejo Carpentier, Jorge Luis Borges set in motion the wave of astonishing writing that has given Latin American literature its high place in our time.

May 13, 1999 / Books & the Arts / Jay Parini

Texaco on Trial Texaco on Trial

Like virtually everyone else in San Carlos, Ecuador, Hugo Ureña never imagined that danger might lurk in the shiny black liquid that began appearing in the water near his ho...

May 13, 1999 / Feature / Eyal Press

License to Kill in Timor License to Kill in Timor

Allan Nairn was banned from Indonesia and East Timor as a "threat to national security" after he survived the Dili massacre of 1991. Arrested and deported last year and threatened ...

May 13, 1999 / Editorial / Allan Nairn

Exchange: The News From Pacifica Exchange: The News From Pacifica

Washington, D.C.

May 13, 1999 / Letters / Alexander Cockburn, Marc Cooper, and Our Readers

Humanitarian, All Too Humanitarian Humanitarian, All Too Humanitarian

Masses of people driven from their homes, murdered, maimed, raped, sent into panicked flight.

May 13, 1999 / Column / Katha Pollitt

Nowhere Man, Please Listen Nowhere Man, Please Listen

On April Fool's Day 1989, Leonid Loktev changed without warning into another person.

May 13, 1999 / Books & the Arts / Stuart Klawans