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The New Yorker (August 29, 2005) | [David Remnick, Ben McGrath, Henry Alford, Malcolm Gladwell, Tad Friend, David Denby]

The New Yorker (August 29, 2005)

"Sacred and Profane" by David Remnick; "Shakedown Street" by Ben McGrath; "Not a Word" by Henry Alford; "The Moral-Hazard Myth" by Malcolm Gladwell; "The Shroud of Marin" by Tad Friend; and "Dirty Business" by David Denby.
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Publisher's Summary

There are six articles in this issue:

COMMENT
"Sacred and Profane" by David Remnick. The historical and political forces behind Israel's removal of Jewish settlers from Gaza.

THE TALK OF THE TOWN

  • "Shakedown Street" by Ben McGrath. A Manhattan block tolerates a Sex and the City tour - for a price.
  • "Not a Word" by Henry Alford. The hunt through a real dictionary for a fake word.

    DEPT. OF PUBLIC POLICY
    "The Moral-Hazard Myth" by Malcolm Gladwell. The bad idea behind America's failed health-care system.

    LETTER FROM CALIFORNIA
    "The Shroud of Marin" by Tad Friend. An entrepreneur wants to break new ground with "green" funerals.

    THE CURRENT CINEMA
    "Dirty Business" by David Denby. Reviews of the dark teen comedy, Pretty Persuasion and the dirty-joke film, The Aristrocrats.

    Listen to books and programs featuring Malcom Gladwell.

    Want to listen to previous editions of The New Yorker? You can find past issues by clicking on archives under periodicals.

    Also, listen to audio from The New Yorker Festival readings and panel discussions, recorded live in New York City.

    (P) and ©2005 The New Yorker

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