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1946 / March | View All Issues |

March 1946

Personal and otherwise

1-2, 4, 6 PDF

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6, 8 PDF

What happened to those bureaucrats?·

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12, 14 PDF

Red apple–·

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Article

193-203 PDF

War, limited·

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Article

204 PDF

The bomb and the opportunity·

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Fiction

205-211 PDF

The innocent bystander·

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Article

212-214 PDF

Footnote on sex·

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Article

215-223 PDF

Who should get a raise, and when?·

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Article

224-233 PDF

Stamford takes a long lunch hour·

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The easy chair

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The easy chair·

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Article

238-246 PDF

The China legend·

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Poetry

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Two identities in search of myself·

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247-251 PDF

I can’t quite hear you, Doctor·

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252-259 PDF

Something for the newsreels·

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Poetry

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Primitive·

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Fiction

260-265 PDF

Apropos of nothing at all·

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What goes on here?·

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266-273 PDF

MacArthur era, year one·

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The scandal of our traffic courts·

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How the trouble began in Java·

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Collection

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Colonial report: two first-hand observations·

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284-288 PDF

Peace comes to Saigon·

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288 PDF

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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.”
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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.
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“Wherever we are, radiation finds and damages us, at best imperceptibly.”
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Hours per day that a death-row inmate in China wears hand and ankle restraints:

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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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