steven hill

Fictional prosecutor Adam Schiff, played by actor Steven Hill on the long-running television series “Law & Order,” was modeled after Morgenthau.
Many hipsters and "new tech" enthusiasts are enraptured by the so-called "sharing economy" and its leading companies, such as Airbnb, Uber and Lyft. If you really believe that these companies have anything to do with "sharing," then you really need to see Company Town.
This popular program, which celebrated its 81st birthday on August 14, enjoys stratospheric support, even among 70% of Republican
He was best known for playing District Attorney Adam Schiff on the hit TV show "Law & Order."
When Adam Schiff left the show, he was going to work with Simon Wiesenthal at the Holocaust Project. In real life, Hill simply
Two obvious themes dominated the evening: coping with grief and struggling with relationships. Sometimes examining such topics in a terse 10-minute play helps to keep playwrights focused on telling their stories within a tight time frame. With a simple unit set designed by Ellen Chesnut, the following plays proved to be especially moving.
A battle royal is looming for June 2016 in a federal courtroom in San Francisco. The combatants? Uber versus its drivers.
The clear and simple truth is that Airbnb has drifted very far from its origins, and is no longer simply a platform of "regular people" hosts. It has morphed into a giant loophole for professional real estate operatives.
The gig economy is just one sub domain of what is happening more broadly to the workforce, including just-in-time scheduling and other disruptions to the labor markets, whether as a result of the gig economy, automation and robots, artificial intelligence and other factors.
In research published in a recent issue of the journal Health Affairs, Hill argued that if the Affordable Care Act had been
• Public financing of campaigns. • Free media time for campaigns. • Universal/automatic voter registration. • Direct election
During and before the current economic crisis, few countries have been vilified as an economic basket case as much as the Land of the Rising Sun. Paul Krugman has been influential in defining this narrative.
Doubling Social Security's individual payout would cost about $650 billion annually for the 51 million Americans who receive benefits. Here are some commonsense ways to pay for it.
By Dmitri Iglitzin and Steven Hill To understand what is at stake, it's necessary to understand the potential power of the
Senator Snowe may wield a pivotal vote on health care, but it is in a body that is unrepresentative and anti-majoritarian by design. How long are we Americans going to ignore this constitutional defect?
Now that its coming-out party is over, it's time for China to demonstrate that it embraces the goal of improving the plight of its countryside.
If "captive speech" cannot be imposed on students in school, why should it be imposed on workers at their jobs? Should they have to forfeit their First Amendment freedoms whenever they show up to work?
Not so long ago, American pundits and economic analysts were snidely touting U.S. economic superiority to the "sick old man" of Europe. What a difference a few months can make.