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The Growth Of Biological Thought Diversity, Evolution, And Inheritance
c3545f6b32 Richard ABrian Goldstein, author of The Roots of Urban Renaissance: Gentrification and the Struggle over Harlem, spoke with VIBE about the costs and benefits of gentrification in the uptown sub-boroughThe Gospel Coalition interviewed Matthew Avery Sutton about Aimee Semple McPherson and the Resurrection of Christian America and featured photos and video footage of the dynamic, popular, and mysterious Pentecostal preacher who took the nation by storm during the 1920sAt The Hill, Elizabeth Cobbs, author of The Hello Girls: America’s First Women Soldiers, critiqued the status of women in the U.SStephen Smith added it Jan 03, 2010 In the New York Times, Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak, author of An Aesthetic Education in the Era of Globalization, considered “reasonable” versus “unreasonable” violence—and what happens when law does not equate with justiceBlumenthal, author of Law and the Modern Mind: Consciousness and Responsibility in American Legal Culture, wrote at the Washington Post of the long-standing need for the U.SStephen Burt, author of The Poem Is You, gave an audio tour of contemporary American poetry on WBUR’s Radio Boston
Elizabeth Hinton, author of From the War on Poverty to the War on Crime: The Making of Mass Incarceration in America, responded in the New York Times to controversial comments by Hillary Clinton that the “black community” overwhelmingly supported the 1994 crime bill signed into law by her husbandAnd no book has ever established the life sciences so firmly in the mainstream of Western intellectual history as The Growth of Biological ThoughtStephen Burt’s analysis of Allan Peterson’s “Epigraph,” excerpted from The Poem Is You: 60 Contemporary American Poems and How to Read Them, appeared at SlateHeather Boushey’s Finding Time: The Economics of Work-Life Conflict—specifically her economic argument for family leave—was lauded at the parenting site BabbleLuttwak, author of the recently updated Coup d’tat: A Practical Handbook, analyzed last week’s attempted coup against Turkish president Recep Tayyip Erdogan—why it was inevitable, and why it failedAt Foreign Policy, Julian Gewirtz, author of the forthcoming Unlikely Partners: Chinese Reformers, Western Economists, and the Making of Global China, responded to the prompt, “What if the open-minded and progressive Zhao Ziyang had held onto power?” Carol Steiker, coauthor of Courting Death: The Supreme Court and Capital Punishment, and Brandon Garrett, author of Convicting the Innocent: Where Criminal Prosecutions Go Wrong, lent their expertise to a New York Times Magazine feature on the extreme inequality in how the death penalty is applied across the United StatesThe Classical Debt author Johanna Hanink discussed the notion of cultural indebtedness and its political character with The Greek News Agenda’s Rethinking GreeceScott Fitzgerald” at Publishers Weekly