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1995 / June | View All Issues |

June 1995

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Letters

4-6, 77-78 PDF

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Jefferson on toast·

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Harper’s Index

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Getting close to the machine·

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The corrected Congress·

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Series II, No. 1·

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The high-tech productivity myth·

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One man’s hang-up·

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Bill Clinton, Mr. Accessible·

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The military and gays·

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Still asking

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Bob Dole’s brief foreign crisis·

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Legacy golf·

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A no-hitter?·

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Poorly executed·

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The violent politics of crime·

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Cities of brotherly love·

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None dare call it mime·

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In Brussels, among the Eurocrats

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I sat in a taxi with Emma and her son, Stak, all three bodies muscled into the rear seat, and the boy checked the driver’s I.D. and immediately began to speak to the man in an unrecognizable language.

I conferred quietly with Emma, who said he was studying Pashto, privately, in his spare time. Afghani, she said, to enlighten me further.

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I sat in a taxi with Emma and her son, Stak, all three bodies muscled into the rear seat, and the boy checked the driver’s I.D. and immediately began to speak to the man in an unrecognizable language.

I conferred quietly with Emma, who said he was studying Pashto, privately, in his spare time. Afghani, she said, to enlighten me further.

Photograph (detail) by Karine Laval

Average number of times a Canadian apologizes each week:

4

Beaumont, Texas, produces the saddest tweets.

The Finnish postal service announced it will begin mowing lawns on Tuesdays.

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Matt was happy enough to sustain himself on the detritus of a world he saw as careening toward self-destruction, and equally happy to scam a government he despised. 'I’m glad everyone’s so wasteful,' he told me. 'It supports my lifestyle.'

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