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Commentary

An Excerpt from “I Walked with a Zombie”

Hamilton Morris is Vice magazine’s pharmacopeia correspondent and is at work on a book about mushrooms. This is an excerpt from “I Walked with a Zombie: Travels Among the Undead,”…

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Drone Knowns and Drone Unknowns

Daniel Swift is the author of Bomber County (FSG), recently out in paperback. He teaches at Skidmore College. His story “Conjectural Damage” appears in the November 2011 issue of Harper’s…

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Life, the Revolution and Everything

Patrick Graham is a freelance writer based in Toronto. His most recent piece for Harper’s is “Among the Banana Eaters: The middle-class rebels behind Libya’s revolution,” in the October 2011…

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Generally Assembled at #OccupyWallStreet

The nightly meetings of the General Assembly at occupied Liberty Plaza (officially, Zuccotti Park) in New York have been treated by the media mainly as a quaint footnote to the…

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October Issue Web Roundup

Dear Readers, The October issue is upon us: subscribers should have their copies, and newsstands should be displaying the white, black, and blue (the last courtesy of a particularly fetching…

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Notes on the For-profit University Trough

Christopher R. Beha is an associate editor of Harper’s Magazine. His last article for the magazine, “Supernumerary,” appeared in the March 2011 issue. His first novel will be published next…

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Pro Patria Vivere: The Lure of the Libyan Front

Patrick Graham is a freelance writer based in Toronto. His article “Beyond Fallujah: A year with the Iraqi resistance,” which appeared in the June 2004 issue of Harper’s Magazine, won…

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An Excerpt from “Getting Schooled: The re-education of an American teacher”

Garret Keizer is a contributing editor of Harper’s Magazine. His most recent book is The Unwanted Sound of Everything. This is an excerpt from his essay “Getting Schooled,” which was…

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In Focus: Juvenile Injustice

Richard Ross is a photographer based in Santa Barbara, California. His work will be on view at the Nevada Museum of Art in Reno from August to November 2012. His…

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9/11: The Decennial Review

  Dear Readers, Since Roger D. Hodge created the Weekly Review in 2000, Harper’s Magazine has been remixing the news every seven days in an attempt to identify resonances and…

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September Issue Links

Dear Readers, The September issue should now be in subscribers’ hands. If you’re not yet a subscriber and haven’t picked up a copy of the magazine, it’s also on newsstands…

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Following Homer

The August 2011 issue of Harper’s Magazine features paintings by Steve Mumford, who embedded with the 3/6 Marines in Marjah, Helmand Province, in 2010 and with the 2/3 Marines in…

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The Variety of Influence

The August 2011 issue of Harper’s Magazine features an excerpt from Bonnie Nadzam’s forthcoming debut novel, Lamb. We asked Bonnie to tell us about the origins of the book, and…

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As the News of the World Turns

  We Murdochophiles were shocked — shocked — to learn that the News of the World was gathering information by unethical methods. We were even more shocked by the response…

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Governor Ahmed Wali Karzai

Last Wednesday, nearly 200 tribal elders and other notables from Kandahar Province convened in the Roshan Plaza in downtown Kabul. The group was a who’s who of pro-government figures, among…

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Showdown City

When I filed my most recent story for Harper’s Magazine, about problems with Afghanistan’s September 2010 parliamentary elections, I feared the article would prove outdated, since it was set to…

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“A perfectly illegal and dangerous action”

The official story behind the story behind the story of the Belarusian non-revolution

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Greece on the Brink

There’s a story circulating in Athens lately about George Papandreou, the Greek prime minister. Arriving with his retinue at a popular taverna just outside the city, and noting that many…

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On Women Writers and V. S. Naipaul

I’m still asked surprisingly often about “Scent of a Woman’s Ink,” which Harper’s Magazine published more than a decade ago — an essay in which I tried to understand why…

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The Two Homs

On the ground with critics—and supporters—of Bashar al-Assad's regime

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Nathaniel Rich on Cell Phones and Cancer

The chair of a working group from the World Health Organization’s International Agency for Research on Cancer said yesterday that cell phone use should be considered “possibly carcinogenic.” The W.H.O.…

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American Lucifer: The tormenting face of Osama bin Laden

By Bill Wasik, from the December 2001 issue Hatred hopes to perceive hatred in its object, but what satisfaction can we find in this face? Guileless, affable, serene, the face…

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Petraeus: Kicked Upstairs or Simply Unleashed?

In my article “Owned by the Army” in the May issue of Harper’s Magazine, I contend that in publicly second-guessing President Obama’s Afghanistan policy, and overselling American counterinsurgency success there,…

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On Books and the Middle East Uprisings

Below is the text of a speech delivered by Arnaud Nourry, chair and chief executive officer of Hachette Livre, one of the world’s largest publishing houses, at the PEN Literary…

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A Concert in Cairo

I arrived in Cairo the same morning as Defense Secretary Robert Gates, on the fifth day of the no-fly zone over Libya. “Welcome to the new Egypt,” my taxi driver…

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United We Brand!

Last September, when the pollsters at Gallup asked Americans to “describe the federal government in one word or phrase,” 72 percent of the responses were pejorative. The federal government was…

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Bob Hunter and Jeff Sharlet: An Exchange

The following letter was sent in response to Scott Horton’s interview with Jeff Sharlet, “Inside C Street: Six Questions for Jeff Sharlet.” Sharlet responds below. To the Editor of Harper’s:…

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Back to School Comics by Kate Beaton

From “Back to School Comics” in the September 2010 Harper’s Magazine. Read More

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