How can the light of your future be brightened? For Camus, the plague comes and goes but can never be completely eliminated
That headline, of course, quotes the cover to the fictional Hitchhiker's Guide To The Galaxy: "Don't Panic." This week, it seems like timely advice, as the news media and American politicians go into full-blown panic mode over one death and two illnesses within the United States.
Last year, the African island reported 256 cases and 60 deaths from the “Black Death.” According to the Centers For Disease
Human history is filled with tragic blunders that fail to put their finger on the problem, and actually compose a "solution" that has no value. This is where we are today, relying on prisons as solutions to reducing the epidemics of violence.
On January 4, 1960 --- exactly fifty years ago --- Albert Camus had a train ticket to Paris in his pocket.
A University of Chicago molecular genetics professor studying the origins of harmful bacteria died last weekend after contracting
The acts of reading the newspaper and participating in conversation about current affairs are worth more to young college students than interpreting foreign works, no matter their messages.
Although her title is an eyebrow-raiser, Elizabeth Hawes knows what she's doing. With Camus, a Romance, her new and unconventional work, she isn't simply writing a biography.