Self-Help for the Unemployed
July 17, 1935
Mr. Upton Sinclair, in his open letter to President Roosevelt published in a recent issue of The New Republic, again raises a question that has received much consideration in various quarters—the possibility of instituting a program of self-help for the unemployed. Dramatized by Mr.
Should the Budget Be Balanced?
April 20, 1932
American industry possesses the finest physical plant in the world, but our ability to get goods from it depends, of course, upon the skill with which we manage it. Never has this truth been more important than today when we are engaging in much reckless talk about the necessity of balancing the budget.
Mr. Churchill on the War
March 23, 1927
Reviewing the prime minister's new book.
One of Wells’s Worlds
February 01, 1927
Assessing H.G. Wells's latest novel.
The Murderous Motor
July 07, 1926
Complete figures dealing with automobile accidents in 1925 have recently been made public. They reveal that safety on the highway, or the present lack of it, may now fairly be reckoned as one of the major problems of the day. Last year more than 22,000 persons were killed in or by automobiles, and something like three quarters of a million injured. The number of dead is almost half as large as the list of fatalities during the nineteen months of America’s participation in the Great War. In 60 percent of the cases, the person killed was a pedestrian struck by a car.
Liberalism and Labor in England
March 03, 1926
The case for a coalition against the Tories.
Germany's Coming Problem
February 17, 1926
Smooth sailing for the Weimar Republic? Not likely.
October 28, 1925
Lenin's new religion put into practice.
Soviet Industrial Organization
July 20, 1921
Fantasy could hardly devise a situation less auspicious for nationalization of industries than that of Russia in 1918.