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1941 / March | View All Issues |

March 1941

Personal and otherwise

1-2, 4, 6, 8, 10, 12-13 PDF

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Article

337-346 PDF

For a modernized Army·

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Article

347-358 PDF

Bomber to Britain·

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Article

359-368; 1 PDF

Outpost no. 2·

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The West Indies

Article

369-374 PDF

Cape Cod gets a war boom·

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Poetry

386-388 PDF

Dunkirk·

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Article

389-399; 4 PDF

The young moon seeks a lover·

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Article

400-406 PDF

“Jest Fode”·

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Article

407-416 PDF

Education for college or for life?·

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Article

417-421 PDF

The plight of the dramatist·

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Article

422-427 PDF

Are stockholders people?·

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Article

428-440 PDF

Twentieth-century capitalism·

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A managed outlet for savings

One man’s meat

441-444 PDF

One man’s meat·

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The easy chair

445-448 PDF

Easy steps for little feet·

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“She didn’t speak the language, beyond “¿cuánto?” and “demasiado,” but that didn’t stop her. She wanted things. She wanted life, new experiences, a change in the routine.”
Photograph © Stuart Franklin/Magnum Photos
[Browsings]
Burn After Reading·

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William Powell published The Anarchist Cookbook in 1971. He spent the next four decades fighting to take it out of print.
“The book has hovered like an awkward question on the rim of my consciousness for years.”
© JP Laffont/Sygma/Corbis
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“Both the United States and the Soviet Union saw student politics as a proxy battleground for their rivalry.”
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“In industry after industry, this data collection is part of an expensive, high-tech effort to squeeze every last drop of productivity from corporate workforces.”
Illustration by John Ritter
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“Wherever we are, radiation finds and damages us, at best imperceptibly.”
Photograph © 2011 Massimo Mastrorillo and Donald Weber/VII

Hours per day that a death-row inmate in China wears hand and ankle restraints:

24

A multidisciplinary team detected cardiac arrhythmia in the works of Beethoven.

There was a run on cases of 5.56mm M855 green-tip rifle bullets, after the White House moved to ban their manufacture and sale because they can pierce police armor.

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