David S. Graham

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A Chicago Sampler

Stereotypes abound here: the ace pre-med, the social wizard, the musical prodigy. Usually they do not really fit the person

Coddling Crooks, Missile Envy

W HEN I was six, I learned that it is wrong to do something bad. When I was 14, I


T HE PRECIPITOUS fall of Gary Hart has churned up a lot of difficult questions about how politicians' personal lives

Of Yuppies, Congressmen, and Contras

I S THERE life after college? A friend of a friend who is a philosophy at the University of West

Harvard Buildings:

A CROSS KIRKLAND Street from the Science Center is the Lawrence Lowell Lecutre Hall, an empty, old, red-brick building with

Avoiding Responsibility in the '80s

M ORE PEOPLE are running away from the Presidency than running for it. Mario Cuomo, Sam Nunn, and Howard Baker

Fundraising, Not Frustration

T HE CAMPUS anti-apartheid movement has become bogged down in the politics of divestiture, and it's time for committed members

Reagan Central America Policy Defended

Amid tight security, the assistant secretary of state for inter-American affairs defended the Reagan Administration's policies in Central America last

Harvard Real Estate to Appeal Cuts By Cambridge Rent Control Board

Harvard Real Estate (HRE) has filed with the Cambridge Rent Control Board to raise the rents on 169 apartments in

Practice Patience

T HE MAJORITY VIEW overstates the Khadafy problem and misses the point. The point is disproportion: what Khadafy's bombthrowers did


Two in the morning. Friday night. The four of you have been to a movie, then to a party, but

Improve Student Life

Dissenting Opinion T ELLING THE UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL to play nicely like good boys and girls will not get the student

Empty Bench -- Justice Stewart Remembered

T OO OFTEN we think of the men who make our important national decisions as intellectually incapable of their jobs,

Justice Backs 'Ideological' Court

Supreme Court Justice William H. Rehnquist visited Harvard yesterday to answer questions at the Law School and preside over a

The Facts Without the Feelings of Texas

I N THE REALM OF historical fiction, few novels could be closer to fiction than James A. Michener's Texas This