Robert Seyfert (Konstanz): The Problem of Order and the Specter of Chaos. Francisco Ribeiro (Sorocaba): Economic Aspects of Omnipotence. Oliver Watts (Sydney): Prince Harry: Performing Princeliness. Oh, how they like to dish: A conversation with Liz Smith, gossip columnist and Jess Cagle, editorial director of People magazine. Can liberals and conservatives come together to support families? Drop city and the utopian communes: A sample chapter from Living Beyond the Law: Lessons from Pirates, Prisoners, Lepers and Survivors by Paul H. Robinson and Sarah M. Robinson. Art is lie: Alice Robb on how famous violinists can't tell a Stradivarius from a newly-manufactured violin. Blow up the Times op-eEd page, and start again: The New York Times Op-Ed page is the best real estate in media — why is the Times OK with it being so embarrassing? Maybe those Obamacare plan cancellations weren't as bad as you've heard — of course, that would suggest the media overhyped the story, and that never happens. What do the things you carry say about you? Erin B. Taylor investigates. Dennis Scimeca on the controversial world of Nazi video games. What do Swiss mountains, Aretha Franklin, and the Bosphorus have to do with history and refugee studies? Francesca Piana explains. What’s left of Macondo? Ericka Beckman investigates. Jeff Madrick on why inequality is not the problem. Marc Tracy on the story of how a 700-page French economics book topped Amazon — and sent a small publisher scrambling. The 1-Star Amazon reviews of Thomas Piketty's book are pretty funny.

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