Nathaniel Peffer

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Article — From the April 1950 issue

China in the long haul

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Article — From the July 1947 issue

Time to get out of China

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Article — From the September 1945 issue

Deadlock in China

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Article — From the April 1944 issue

Occupy Japan?

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Article — From the October 1943 issue

The real bunglers

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Article — From the August 1943 issue

The split in our foreign policy

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Article — From the January 1943 issue

False gods?

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Article — From the June 1942 issue

What we want in the Far East

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Article — From the July 1941 issue

No class war

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Article — From the April 1940 issue

Our job in the Far East

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Article — From the December 1939 issue

Communism liquidates itself

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Article — From the March 1939 issue

In an era of unreason

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Article — From the September 1938 issue

Japan and China

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Second year

Article — From the December 1937 issue

Convulsion in the Orient

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Article — From the September 1937 issue

Japan counts the cost

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Article — From the January 1936 issue

The fallacy of conquest

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Article — From the December 1935 issue

Editors and essays

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A note on magazines like Harper’s

Article — From the June 1935 issue

Our choice in the Far East

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An alliance with England–or withdrawal

Article — From the April 1935 issue

Is capitalism to blame?

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“I have spent my entire adult existence in a recession. Like most people I talk to, I assume the forces that control the market are at best random and at worst rigged. The auction shows only confirm that suspicion.”
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“The University of Venezuela has provided a consistent counterweight to governmental authority, but it has also reliably produced the elite of whatever group replaced the status quo.”
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Percentage of non-Christian Americans who say they believe in the resurrection of Christ:

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A newly translated Coptic text alleged Judas’ kiss to have been necessitated by Jesus’ ability to shape-shift.

Russia reportedly dropped a series of math texts from a list of recommended curricular books because its illustrations featured too many non-Russian characters. “Gnomes, Snow White,” said a Russian education expert, “these are representatives of a foreign-language culture.”

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