A new issue of Quadrant is out. From Slate, here's an interactive guide to Bush-administration lawbreaking; and Dahlia Lithwick on why our torture policy has deeper roots in Fox television than the Constitution and on the best new reads about law and the war on terror. How should the next president deal with the Bush White House's crimes? Cass Sunstein and Glenn Greenwald debate. Tudor terror: John Guy is on a mission to bring history to the masses. From Wired, a special section on NASA: 50 years of towering achievement. Economics does not lie: The dismal science is at last a science—and the world is the beneficiary. Here’s a challenge for the economics profession: to think up something suitable to commemorate the contribution of Martin S. Feldstein. Meet the art lovers who are defying the critics — and proud of it. An article on the sex scenes JK Rowling never wrote: Who knew? Robert Skidelsky on re-thinking the Iranian nuclear threat: Would it be a great disaster if Iran had nuclear weapons? Art as statement: As more and more people begin to have access to art, it is increasingly becoming a lifestyle statement. Has a surfer/snowboarder who lives in a van rewritten physics? Cass Sunstein reviews Scott McClennan's What Happened. From Business Week, should oil be cheap? Expensive oil hurts, but there's a business case to be made for a floor under the price of crude.

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