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Romancing I. F. Stone
by Ron Radosh
On the journalist I. F. Stone.
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By the time he died in 1989, the once outcast and radical journalist I. F. Stone, fondly called Izzy by all who knew him, had become an icon. The blurbs on the back of Myra MacPhersons new look at Stones life are from the likes of journalistic establishment dons like Craig Unger, Helen Thomas, Richard Reeves, and othersall of whom try to tell us that, were he alive, Stone could wake up todays lapdog reporters. He would, as Thomas writes, lead our country to its greatest ideals again.
In an era when The New York Times, considered by Stone during his lifetime to be a right-wing paper, contains a constant barrage against conservatives and centrists from editorial columnists like Frank Rich, Paul Krugman, and Bob Herbert, along with official editorials that regularly condemn the Bush admini ...
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This article originally appeared in The New Criterion, Volume 25 November 2006, on page 4
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by Ron Radosh
On an unearned Pulitzer and some of history's most deceitful reporting.
The Central Library Plan's renovations to the New York Public Library will hurt both scholars and average users.
by Marco Grassi
On the art historian Bernard Berenson's life and influence
by Bruce Cole
The folly of Richard Koshalek and the dire financial situation of the Hirshhorn museum
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FRIENDS, YOUNG FRIENDS, AND AUTHORS EVENT: Holiday Party 2013
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