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Articles from New York Times Upfront (February 14, 2005)

1-28 out of 28 article(s)
Title Author Type Words
'Robo-roach' takes charge. Brief Article 191
15 cents for foreign aid, 60 cents for soda. Kristof, Nicholas D. Brief Article 170
1965: at last, freedom to vote: forty years ago, police attacks on civil rights protesters in Alabama led to passage of the Voting Rights Act. Liptak, Adam 1329
A surfable sea of knowledge. 179
A teenage athlete deals with Bulimia. Niegelsky, Mark 549
At the movies: commercials without a mute button. Haberman, Clyde 209
Cartoons. 104
Caught in the Web. Brief Article 147
Climbing blind: in Tibet, where the blind are treated as outcasts, six blind teenagers set an improbable record trekking through the Himalayas. Puntillo, Kimi 664
Exam anxiety: the pressure to perform. Brief Article 101
Executions in America. 410
Focus on energy independence. Friedman, Thomas L. Brief Article 138
Forces of nature have halted invading armies, prompted political change, and united bitter enemies. 836
Game show. Brief Article 243
Helping tsunami victims. Brief Article 105
How 'brand loyal' is your brain? 172
Lake Chargog Ga What? 133
Letter from the editor. Rebhun, Elliott Editorial 155
Noted & quoted. 145
Numbers in the news. Brief Article 93
Opinion & debate. Brief Article 277
Repeat after us and improve your English. Interview 212
Should naturalized citizens be President? The constitution says that on 'natural-born' citizens can be President. Should we change that? Spalding, Matthew 481
The gym is brought to you by ... high school athletics are finding new fans in corporate sponsors. Pennington, Bill 336
Too young to die? There are 72 juvenile offenders on death row. The Supreme Court is set to decide whether executing them amounts to cruel and unusual punishment. Liptak, Adam Cover Story 1681
Utah: the perfect genetics lab: big families, Mormon Church records, and even 19th-century polygamy are proving a boon to the study of genes and genealogy. Johnson, Kirk 689
When nature changes history: a nation and its people can be changed forever by the social and political aftershocks of a natural disaster. McNeil, Donald G., Jr. 1638
Why haven't we found. Rohde, David 731

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