New York

The persecution of a prophetic novel and a pompous novelist.

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Not Everything Must Go

Rummaging at the museum felt like paying extra for free-trade coffee or the allegedly organic bananas as Wal-Mart.

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It may be a long time before West Virginia votes to send another Democrat to Washington.

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The night after the presidential election, the news anchors on the Spanish-language network Univision,  Jorge Ramos and Maria Elena Selena, began their nightly newscast with something of a celebration. As Ramos opened the broadcast, the screen lit up with the numbers 71 and 27—the share of the Hispanic electorate that voted, respectively, for Barack Obama and Mitt Romney. The surge in Latino voting was a coup for Ramos, who is as much an immigration activist as he is a news anchor.

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The Hirshhorn wants to get into the spectacle game. It should stay on the sidelines instead.

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Southern liberals say the region isn't as severely Republican as it seems. But they're ignoring reality.

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The Curse of Warholism

Never mind Andy Warhol’s art. It’s his perspective that’s doing the damage.

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A Kerry appointment would put a Senate seat up for grabs. Can Democrats retain it?

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