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War and Peace

War and Peace news and analysis from The Nation

  • May 6, 1999

    Lovestone’s Thin Red Line

    Jay Lovestone is not only one of the oddest characters in the history of the American left but easily its most slippery.

    Paul Buhle

  • May 6, 1999

    The Spies Who Loved Us?

    I still kick myself for not having saved the short story I wrote for composition class in seventh grade in which I described how the Russians took over my small suburban community.

    Ellen Schrecker

  • April 15, 1999

    Bioterrorism Hits Home

    The high moral tone in Washington and London about "rogue" states, such as Iraq, building arsenals of biological weapons belies a shameful past.

    Peter Pringle

  • April 15, 1999

    Solzhenitsyn’s History Lesson

    Knowledge of Khrushchev's reaction cited above is personal; he was the author's grandfather.

    Nina Khrushcheva

  • February 25, 1999

    France on Trial

    Better late than never?

    Daniel Singer

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  • February 25, 1999

    Holocaust Accounting

    The saga of the gold looted by the Nazis and concealed or converted by greedy neutrals is very far from finished.

    Daniel Singer

  • January 21, 1999

    Block ‘Mobile Chernobyl’

    If the nuclear industry gets its way, thousands of tons of deadly radioactive waste will roll onto public roads and rail lines, bound for a geologically unstable storage site in the Nevada des

    Karen Charman

  • December 17, 1998

    The Bombing of Iraq

    Regardless of its domestic implications, Operation Desert Fox is a spectacular but dangerous gesture, a smokescreen to cover for the lack of a comprehensible or workable policy toward Iraq.

    the Editors

  • October 5, 1998

    Close, But No Cigar

    On August 20 last, President Clinton personally ordered the leveling of the Al-Shifa pharmaceutical plant on the outskirts of Khartoum.

    Christopher Hitchens

  • February 2, 1998

    The Gift of Time

    The case for abolition of nuclear weapons.

    Jonathan Schell