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Very Good: A book that does not look new and has been read but is in excellent condition. No obvious damage to
the cover, with the dust jacket (if applicable) included for hard covers. No missing or damaged pages, no creases or tears, and no underlining/highlighting of text or writing in the margins. May be very minimal identifying marks on the inside cover. Very minimal wear and tear. See the seller’s listing for full details and description of any imperfections.
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April 26, 1976; Vol. LXXXVII, No. 17
IN THIS ISSUE:-
[Detailed contents description written EXCLUSIVELY for this listing by MORE MAGAZINES! Use 'Control F' to search this page.] * This description copyright MOREMAGAZINES. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17
COVER: WHO NEEDS COLLEGE?
TOP OF THE WEEK:
COLLEGE BLIND: Until recently, the four-year college education was seen as the first step on the road to success. Most Americans still want to offer their children a good education, but for many reasons-- soaring costs, changing curriculums and fewer jobs for graduates --they are starting to rethink the issues of who needs college and what college is for. The new questions arise at a time of great social change, and many think that the colleges have not adequately responded. What seems clear is that the colleges of the future will be different. (Newsweek cover photo by Bill Ray.).
DIME-STORE POLITICS: The '76 Presidential sweepstakes took on an air of penny-ante poker last week as most of the candidates contended with a severe shortage of campaign funds as well as with one another. Newsweek looks at the impact of the cash crisis and describes how Jimmy Carter, Henry Jackson and Morris Udall are attempting to survive the crunch. This week's package of political reports also updates the Newsweek survey of voter attitudes in Pennsylvania, examines the significance of the black vote in campaign '76, previews the tight Texas primary contest between President Ford and Ronald Reagan, and offers an interview with the Texan whose endorsement could have decided the winner of that race-- former Gov. John Connally
ITALY IN CRISIS: Italy faced its latest political crisis last week and a hurry-up national election in June seemed probable. The big winner could well be the Communist Party, a prospect that stirred fears of a leftist surge in Western Europe.
PRIDE OF THE YANKEES: They were all on hand last week for the opening of New York's $100 million rebuilt Yankee Stadium--Yogi Berra, Mickey Mantle, Joe DiMaggio and a host of ghosts from the past. Some critics disliked the stadium, and said that other cities could have built the same thing for much less. But the opening game was a resounding success nonetheless. The Yankees beat the Minnesota Twins 11 to 4, before the biggest opening-day crowd since 1971. Newsweek columnist Pete Axthelm was there.
Campaign '76: the big cash shortage.
How Pennsylvania voters are leaning.
Jimmy Carter and the black vote.
Texas: Reagan's last stand.
Why John Connally stayed out.
Patty Hearst starts talking.
Patty's collapsed lung.
The environment 2, energy 0.
Hunting for a Howard Hughes will.
Hollywood cops bust a gay "slave auction".
Syria's gamble in Lebanon.
An Israeli settlement stands fast.
Student riots in Paris.
Two Soviet dissenters.
Red Star over Italy.
How Juan Carlos sees Spain's problems.
Britain: the case of the virgin birth.
Playing ethnic politics.
Who needs college? (the cover).
The fire-ants plague;
For rent: the Hughes-CIA Glomar Explorer.
L'Express: doing it JUSS's way;
A journalistic right to deceive?.
Neil Simon swaps... Bel-Air?.
Raymond Floyd wins the Masters.
The big rebound in earnings;
Verdict on IRS Commissioner Alexander;
Simon and Schuster's Watergate windfall;
The Club of Rome's "organic growth" shift;
Flight of the cities from social security;
Overhauling peanut price supports;
Training river pilots at Towboat U.
South Korea's proliferating religious cults;
Let the punishment fit the crime.
My Turn: Anne Taylor Fleming.
Paul A. Samuelson.
Lillian Hellman's "Scoundrel Time".
Stuart Ewens's Captains of Consciousness'.
"Will You Please Be Quiet, Please?" by
Mark Smith's "The Moon Lamp".
Jeanne Moreau as director.
Three gilded-stage revivals.
* NOTE: OUR content description is GUARANTEED accurate for THIS magazine. Editions are not always the same, even with the same title, cover and issue date.
This description copyright MOREMAGAZINES. 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31
Standard sized magazine, Approx 8½" X 11". COMPLETE and in VERY GOOD condition. (See photo)
A great snapshot of the time, and a terrific Birthday present or Anniversary gift!
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