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Sunday, September 14, 2008
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Hurricane Damage Is Extensive in Texas
By CLIFFORD KRAUSS and JAMES C. MCKINLEY Jr.
There were reports of as many as four people killed, but it could take days to search flooded homes to assess the extent of the impact of Hurricane Ike.

Stuck in Galveston, a Park Bench for a Shelter
By IAN URBINA and JOHN SCHWARTZ
In Galveston, Tex., which lost 6,000 people in 1900, there is a grim calculation with each storm: stay or go?

Once Elected, Palin Hired Friends and Lashed Foes
By JO BECKER, PETER S. GOODMAN and MICHAEL POWELL
Gov. Sarah Palin’s visceral style and tendency to attack critics contrast with her public image, her record shows.

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QUOTATION OF THE DAY
“Investors are like hyperactive first graders playing musical chairs.”
SAM STOVALL, of Standard & Poor’s Equity Research, on a downward spiral affecting the shares of financial companies.
NATIONAL OPINION
Interactive Map: In Ike’s Wake
Video, photos and reports from around the region that was hit by Hurricane Ike. Related Article
Necessary Steps: Reeling Through Auld Reekie
Will Self negotiates his own herpetophobia and Scottishery to find Edinburgh’s core.
WORLD
Explosions at 5 Sites in India’s Capital Kill 18
By HARI KUMAR and SOMINI SENGUPTA
The bombings were the latest in a series of terrorist attacks in cities across the country.

U.S. Arms Sales Climbing Rapidly
By ERIC LIPTON
Sales of weapons to foreign governments have risen to more than $32 billion, up from $12 billion in 2005.

Children in Servitude, the Poorest of Haiti’s Poor
By MARC LACEY
Thousands of poor Haitian children who are sent to live with wealthier families in the hopes of securing a better life are often easy prey for exploitation.

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U.S.
Rail Line Says Train Ran Signal; Death Toll at 25
By JENNIFER STEINHAUER and MICHAEL CIEPLY
The number of dead in the Los Angeles crash may rise, officials said, because 40 people were in critical condition.

States Restore Voting Rights for Ex-Convicts, but Issue Remains Politically Sensitive
By SOLOMON MOORE
Overhauls of felony disenfranchisement laws have loosened enough in some states to make it worth the time to try to track down former felons in indigent neighborhoods.

Wall St. Goliath Teeters Amid Fear of Wider Crisis
By VIKAS BAJAJ
As Lehman Brothers sought a buyer, officials moved to stop a downward spiral threatening other institutions.

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WASHINGTON

U.S. Arms Sales Climbing Rapidly
By ERIC LIPTON
Sales of weapons to foreign governments have risen to more than $32 billion, up from $12 billion in 2005.

States Restore Voting Rights for Ex-Convicts, but Issue Remains Politically Sensitive
By SOLOMON MOORE
Overhauls of felony disenfranchisement laws have loosened enough in some states to make it worth the time to try to track down former felons in indigent neighborhoods.

Cautious Campaigning in Shadow of Storm
By JEFF ZELENY and MONICA DAVEY
While Barack Obama pared back his campaigning because of the hurricane, his criticism of John McCain reflected the new urgency of the contest.

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BUSINESS
Wall St. Goliath Teeters Amid Fear of Wider Crisis
By VIKAS BAJAJ
As Lehman Brothers sought a buyer, officials moved to stop a downward spiral threatening other institutions.

Leading Plan for Rescue Would Split Up Lehman
By ERIC DASH and BEN WHITE
Federal Reserve officials and the heads of major financial institutions concluded two days of emergency meetings with no clear plan for how to rescue the stricken bank.

Gas Prices Rise as Industry Assesses Storm Damage
By CLIFFORD KRAUSS
Gasoline prices rose Saturday by an average of five cents a gallon across the country as the oil industry anticipated disruptions at several refineries along the Texas coast because of Hurricane Ike.

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TECHNOLOGY
ESSAY
Internet in the Sky: Surf but Don’t Call
By JOE SHARKEY
New technology lets you get broadband Internet service while in flight, but airlines have erected technological barriers to block VoIP, as the debate over public cellphone use continues.

NOVELTIES
Capturing the Moment (and More) via Cellphone Video
By ANNE EISENBERG
Some early adopters of technology are now using their mobile phones to send not typed words or photographs, but live video broadcasts.

THE MEDIUM
Facebook Politics?
By VIRGINIA HEFFERNAN
The completely serious (or maybe utterly pointless) activity on a John McCain Web page.

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SPORTS
NO. 1 U.S.C. 35, NO. 5 OHIO STATE 3
Trojans Leave No Doubt About Who Is No. 1
By PETE THAMEL
The Trojans established themselves as the best team in the country and the favorite to win the national title.

BRAVES 3, METS 2
The Rookie Outpitches the Ace as the Mets Split
By BEN SHPIGEL
The Mets ended the day having lost only a half-game in the standings. They lead second-place Philadelphia by two and a half games with 15 remaining.

RAYS 7, YANKEES 1
Split Offers Little Solace in Yanks’ Final Stretch
By JOSHUA ROBINSON
The Yankees opened the last 10-game stretch they will ever play at Yankee Stadium without doing themselves any favors in the wild-card race.

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ARTS
THEATER
Onstage, Stripped of That Wizardry
By SARAH LYALL
No longer a boy hero, a grown-up Daniel Radcliffe is coming to Broadway in the revival of “Equus.”

Two Wars, Two Presidents, One Oratorio
By DANIEL J. WAKIN
Steven Stucky’s composition “August 4, 1964” joins a genre of classical music rife with worthy intentions and inherent risks: compositions that address current or recent events.

The Poetry of Scissors and Glue
By HOLLAND COTTER
The pre-eminent American poet John Ashbery makes his solo debut as professional artist at 81, with a modest but polished exhibition of two dozen small collages.

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NEW YORK/REGION
An East Coast Latino Lifeline, on the Road for 30 Years
By KIRK SEMPLE
For 30 years the Omnibus La Cubana has been the transportation of choice for many Latinos traveling between New York and Miami.

Endorsement of Obama Overflows Koch’s In-Box
By SAM ROBERTS
When Edward I. Koch endorsed Barack Obama for president last week, the public responded.

An Increase in Bank Robberies, and in Suspects Captured on Camera
By AL BAKER
Despite crime rates far below those of decades past, bank robberies in New York City appear to be holding their own.

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MAGAZINE
The Bipolar Puzzle
By JENNIFER EGAN
What does it mean to be a manic-depressive child?

Wind-Power Politics
By MARK SVENVOLD
For years, wind-farm projects had stalled in the face of local political opposition. Then an entrepreneur named Peter Mandelstam came up with a new and energizing approach.

Really, Really, Big in Britain
By ED ZUCKERMAN
How a topless pinup girl climbed to the pinnacle of celebrity in England while remaining utterly unknown in the United States.

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EDITORIALS
Bailout Hide and Seek
By not including the bailout of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac in the federal budget, the regulating officials are poised to benefit, while taxpayers’ money is put at risk.

Not Safe Enough
If President Bush truly wants to keep America safe, then why hasn’t his administration enforced a comprehensive national security strategy?

Consumer Protection
If the presidential candidates really want to help the ordinary American, they must get behind credit reform.

THE CITY LIFE
‘Make a Wish, Say a Prayer’
By FRANCIS X. CLINES
The news that there are fewer than 1,000 Italians left in Little Italy is impetus to stroll this year’s San Gennaro street festival to see who’s left.

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OP-ED
OP-ED COLUMNIST
Making America Stupid
By THOMAS L. FRIEDMAN
Unless we make America the country most able to innovate, compete and win in the age of globalization, our leverage in the world will continue to slowly erode.

OP-ED COLUMNIST
The Palin-Whatshisname Ticket
By FRANK RICH
The cunning of the Palin choice is that a candidate who embodies fear of change can be sold as a “maverick” because she looks the part.

OP-ED COLUMNIST
Bering Straight Talk
By MAUREEN DOWD
An Arctic blast of action has swept into the 2008 presidential race, making thinking passé. Presidential candidates don’t really need to think; just intimidate.

Are We Experienced?
By STEPHEN R. GRAY, DEEPAK BHARGAVA, LINCOLN D. CHAFEE, LIZ KRUEGER, TONY KNOWLES, GEORGE B. FITCH, LEO THORSNESS, NOAH FELDMAN and MARY KARR
People whose résumés overlap with the presidential candidates’ explain how their jobs would come in handy in the White House.

Real Heroes, Fake Stories
By JOHN FARMER, JOHN AZZARELLO and MILES KARA
Many stories about 9/11 are as close to truth as the myth of the Trojan Horse. We must not allow the real heroism of that day to be diminished by self-serving agendas.

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ON THIS DAY
On Sept. 14, 1959, the Soviet space probe Luna 2 became the first man-made object to reach the moon as it crashed onto the lunar surface.
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Written by Ricardo Paulo Javier

septiembre 17, 2008 a 1:31 pm

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