A more accessible, yet less striking novel.
Articles By: Christine Ann Hurd
Christine Ann Hurd '13 is a Government concentrator who lives in Lowell Dining Hall. She enjoys perpetually watching "Lawrence of Arabia" and being an Anglophile. She measures the success of her day by how high her heels are.
Seven HPR writers discuss and critique Anne-Marie Slaughter's article, "Why Women Still Can't Have It All"
The title of former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld’s memoirs–Known and Unknown–is appropriate of almost any position that requires making decisions based on predictions. In national security matters, especially during war-time as in Afghanistan and Iraq, there will be good intelligence and bad intelligence, and Clausewitz’s concept of ‘fog of war‘ can confuse even the most prescient of individuals. Rumsfeld’s memoir presents a well-researched defense of his decisions in the midst of that fog.
The issues that were viewed as so taboo in 1891 become harder to present as “controversial.”