E D I T O R I A L   I N D E X  (2001 to the present)

In Dare to be Accountable editor and chief ranter Stuart Vail suggests that society's inability to be accountable for anything is reflected in how we speak. I mean, like, you know?
Stuart Vail sinks his barbs into the conspicuous consumptive tastes of those that drive mountains of steel and whose inhalant-of-choice is half-an-acre of burning Havana real estate in Hummers and Cigars.
Living in Rhythm proposes one way of uniting the entire planet—a fantasy, admittedly, but something we desperately need to do before we blast ourselves out of existence. Oh, and by the way, flying planes into buildings will not reserve you a seat in Paradise.
Owning a Piece of the Rock ponders the Western concept of land possession as put forth by a certain party-crashing Spaniard, and perpetuated by today's continuing penchant for the plundering of others.
The chilly fortresses of the Middle Ages were by far more accommodating than today's dungeons of bigotry. Read about intolerance and hate in Walls.
Perfectly straight lines are the issue, and how very few there really are. Read From God's Lips to My Ear.
The uglier side of humanity: a rant against the unforgiveable actions of Madelyne Toogood, the child beater caught on tape and charged with felony battery.
Credit cards, mail-order catalogs, telemarketing, home shopping channels, and on-line services have made it much too easy to amass material goods, and have created our false need for Instant Gratification.
The editor blames the The Fattening of America on the penchant for al fresco dining en auto.
Why do we have to continually repeat the same mistakes in history over and over again? Why can't we learn from others who have already tread these well-worn paths? asks the editor in The Collective Experience.
Havens of Beauty discusses the role of art in today's world of mass-consumption, pollution, and corporate greed.
What ever happened to saving for something you want? in Financing the Future.
Parroting the party line, revisionist history, freedom of speech, and the school of prevailing thought are but some of the topics in Four Legs Good, Two Legs Better.
In Death—That's Life, ...dying was not a part of my growing up. Death had been a foreign and frightening thing to me, containing inconceivable horrors.

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