Thursday, July 24, 2014 Tammuz 26, 5774

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It was Gen. Douglas MacArthur who supposedly said, "Old soldiers never die; they simply fade away." I began wondering recently if there were some commensurate phrase that might sum up the fate of old editors, since in the case of at least one, he's refusing, rather insistently, to fade away. These notions popped up while I was perusing Lapham's Quarterly,...
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By:
M.J. Rosenberg
A few hours after the assassination of Benazir Bhutto, I happened to see an interview with a group of Pakistani university students who were part of a stunned mass of grieving people on the streets of Karachi. They had varying opinions, arguing among themselves and cutting each other off until one young woman brought up the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. "Of course,"...
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By:
Barry Rubin
Much has been said about Benazir Bhutto's assassination; little will be understood about what it truly means. I'm not speaking about Pakistan, of course -- as important as that country is -- but rather the lesson for all of the Middle East. Back in 1946, an American diplomat asked an Iranian editor why his newspaper angrily criticized the United States,...
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Traditionally, New Hampshire's first-in-the-nation primary is the beginning of the quadrennial bout of partisan fever in the nation. But since presidential campaigns now begin a year or two before this milestone, it can be fairly stated that we are now in the homestretch of the long march to decide the two major-party nominees for chief executive. New Hampshire and Iowa...
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Evangelicals Remain Our Foes, Not Our Friends We read with much distress your editorial "Evangelicals Step Up," which discussed the contributions of the International Fellowship of Christians and Jews to the Jewish Agency (Editorial, Dec. 27). Evangelicals are no friends of the Jewish people. To believe that they are does a disservice not just to Jews, but to all those...
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