The soaring value of contemporary Chinese and Vietnamese art has been one of the art world’s most widely documented phenomena of recent years. But if you’re a would-be collector who feels priced out of the market, is there anywhere else to look?
Like some malefactor being grilled by Mike Wallace in his 60 Minutes prime, Glenn Hubbard, dean of Columbia Business School, gets hot under the third-degree light of Charles Ferguson’s questioning in Inside Job. Hubbard, who helped design George W.
Spam hardly needs an introduction. Anyone with an e-mail account knows the acute frustration of being inundated with offers of pills from virtual pharmacists, financial propositions from Nigerian princes and pictures for fetish sites that really, really shouldn’t exist.
On Sept. 15, 1963, a bomb went off at the Sixteenth Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Ala., killing Denise McNair, 11, and Addie Mae Collins, Carole Robertson and Cynthia Wesley, all 14
Brazilian authorities say drug dealers and other hoodlums were dying to get on Wallace Souza’s TV program. Literally