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Ignoring a warning of war, Charlie Liteky has put himself at ground zero with civilians in Iraq.
By Melinda Welsh
This article was published on 03.13.03
Billed as a celebration of European culture, Euro-Fest 2003 offered Sacramentans the opportunity to get in touch with their inner racist.
By Stephen James
The New Helvetia cafe helped revitalize a community. Now, the Midtown coffee shop is being evicted as Krispy Kreme negotiates for its lease.
By Cosmo Garvin
There are pros and cons to reporters accompanying the military into war.
By Tom Walsh
Love, hate, or indifference—readers express their opinions—sometimes about each other.
By Joey Garcia
What tails are for and why he must chase the cat.
By Jackson Griffith
Airports recycle weapons, PETA recasts the Holocaust, and Cox reclassifies prisoners.
By focusing on Iraq, the U.S. government is playing into Osama bin Laden’s hands.
The budget deficit should not be balanced at the expense of schools.
By Mary Bergan
Short Reviews of Current Plays.
Compiled By Jeff Hudson, and Patti Roberts
A quick look at notable exhibitions.
By Tim White
Unfamilliar with the wildly endearing writing of San Francisco’s Michelle Tea? She’ll be here next week, so study up!
By Becca Costello
Why do fewer and fewer of us vote?
Reviewed by R.V. Scheide
An event of note from the weekly calendar.
A handy guide to “the smartest show on television.”
Reviewed by Kel Munger
The details of the new American imperial agenda are spelled out in detail at the Project for the New American Century site.
Art galleries and all-ages venues get the police clampdown treatment, while other jammed venues are left alone.
In the Yasmina Reza play Art, currently at the Sacramento Theatre Company, a couple of “pricks” lock horns. Cultural conservatives should stay home and watch PAX.
By Jeff Hudson
By Patti Roberts
The Black Cat Cafe puts out European-quality breakfast and lunch and tops them with a fine choice of desserts. Hou can you top that?
By Liz Kellar
Laszlo’s Gourmet Smoked Fish smokes fish, gourmet style.
By Dan Flynn
Ten years after forming, the Trouble Makers continue to make the kind of high-energy garage-rock racket that makes life worth living.
Last weekend, local authorities cracked down on live-music venues catering to under-21 fans. Some bars, however, were packed beyond capacity.
By Christian Kiefer
Milwaukee, one of three bands to emerge from the ashes of Far, evokes slack Midtown beauty on its new CD.
District of Columbia quartet makes a spacey but spiritual post-Floyd racket, but it overplays its hand.
By Ned Hammad
A weekly selection from the ever-expanding music scene.
Cinema selection of the week.
By Mark Halverson
Agent Cody Banks is overproduced and underwhelming.
By Jim Lane
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