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The Nation: July 25/August 1 Issue: Journey to Guantánamo

FEATURED
Journey to Guantánamo
A journalist spends a week in America’s notorious penal colony, seeking out truths we’re not meant to see.
MOUSTAFA BAYOUMI
FROM THIS ISSUE
How the Supreme Court Became the Extreme Court
During the past 30 years, Republicans began stacking the court with a new kind of justice—the zealot who not only ignores precedent but ignores reality itself.
ELIE MYSTAL FOR THE NATION
48 Hours on the Abortion Hotline After Roe Fell
By Friday afternoon, nine states were enforcing total bans on abortion. The volunteers who connect people seeking abortion to resources heard a wave of desperation from callers.
AMY LITTLEFIELD
Bullying, Shaming, and Legislating Against LGBTQ People Are on the Rise
The right is again firing up a sex and gender panic.
KALI HOLLOWAY
The Democrats at a Crossroads
Michael Kazin’s new book examines the contradictory past and uncertain future of the party.
NICHOLAS LEMANN
SOME GOOD NEWS
This week, the Onondoga Nation welcomed an agreement with the government for the return of more than 1,000 acres of ancestral, treaty-guaranteed land in and around Onondaga Creek to their sovereign stewardship. This represents the largest giveback of Indigenous land in the history of New York—and one of the largest in the United States. In an exclusive for The Nation, Onondaga Tadodaho (or chief) Sid Hill explains “Why We Accepted a Thousand Acres of Land Back From New York State.”

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