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Repression 2.0

Totalitarian states are learning to control citizens by creating the impression of ubiquitous surveillance.

Silent Games

For a while many foreign correspondents thought authorities were "killing the chicken to scare the monkey." That's a Chinese proverb meaning one target is attacked in order to intimidate another.

Smart, Skilled, Shut Out

The job search was going better than he'd expected. Daniel Kopp, a fluent Arabic speaker who had moved to Washington, D.C. in hopes of working for one of the government's security services, had already passed the first interview at the Department of Homeland Security.

The Drifters

Jeremy Goldkorn spent six years hanging out in Beijing, drifting from job to job. He taught English for a while. He rode his bike through Tibet. For a year he worked at Beijing Scene, an entertainment magazine, until it was shut down a year later.

Plain Text: Forever Famous

I've just spent an enjoyable afternoon looking up personal information on friends and family on a new Web site called's ironic. This winter, identity-theft scandals rocked ChoicePoint, Lexis-Nexis and Westlaw, firms that collect and publish information on private individuals.

The End Of The Line For Penthouse?

Penthouse Magazine, long a staple of adolescent fantasies and a favorite topic of discussion for Howard Stern, could soon be disappearing from the publishing world.

The Times Bomb

An Ambitious Reporter With A Troubled Relationship To The Truth Meets An Aggressive Editor Eager To Mint New Stars. Inside Journalism's Perfect Storm. A Newsweek Exclusive

Molding The Perfect Jury

He's an African-American male of a certain age, old enough to recall O. J. Simpson in his football prime. He's mistrustful of the police and establishment authority in general.

The Go-Between

IS BILL CLINTON STRUGGLES TO formulate a policy on Haiti, he hasn't sought the advice of the cabinet member who knows the most about the country. Why won't the president call on Ronald H.