I. Glenn Cohen (Harvard): Medical Tourism, Access to Health Care, and Global Justice. Avihay Dorfman (Tel Aviv): Reasonable Care: Equality as Objectivity. From The Washington Monthly, Phillip Longman on how the politics of debt have gotten so insane that both parties are on the verge of gutting Medicare — the moment might be right to actually fix it; and scandal in the age of Obama: Jonathan Alter on why Washington feeding frenzies aren't what they used to be. Michael Gazzaniga on neuroscience and justice: In an enlightened world of scientific understandings of first causes, we must ask, are we free, morally responsible agents or are we just along for the ride? Felix Salmon on the unhelpful lionization of small business. David Weigel on how conservative blogs and news sites are going after reporters who seem to be giving aid and comfort to Occupy Wall Street. 5 conspiracy theories: If you judge Occupy Wall Street by the number of far-out conjectures it has spawned, the movement is surely a smashing success. The Neuroses of New York: 75 years ago, Karen Horney (a New Yorker) named 10 forms of nuttiness; time for an update! The last of the nation’s most powerful nuclear bombs — a weapon hundreds of times stronger than the bomb dropped on Hiroshima — is being disassembled nearly half a century after it was put into service at the height of the Cold War. An interview with Josh Viertel, president of Slow Food USA. Alms for the rich: How policies meant to promote alternative energies are actually hurting the middle class. Frank Jacobs writes in praise of borders: A new series explores the mysteries that maps and borders can hide — and reveal. The impulse to invest significance in the bodies of the dead has usually been a religious one — yet even my atheist father cared about the treatment of his remains, says Sarah Murray.