Editor, Global Regulatory Briefing
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Jan 2, 2014
Dec 26, 2013

‘Cartographer of No Man’s Land’ on World War One’s place in fiction

BOSTON (Reuters) – Writer P.S. Duffy wove her affection for Nova Scotia’s maritime culture, a career in science and a background in history into a debut novel depicting the trauma of World War One on the psyche and society.

The book, “The Cartographer of No Man’s Land,” is about a young would-be artist and his scarred return home after the Battle of Vimy Ridge, where Canada’s victory helped forged its national identity.

Dec 26, 2013

Book Talk:-’Cartographer of No Man’s Land’ on World War One’s place in fiction

BOSTON, Dec 26 (Reuters) – Writer P.S. Duffy wove her
affection for Nova Scotia’s maritime culture, a career in
science and a background in history into a debut novel depicting
the trauma of World War One on the psyche and society.

The book, “The Cartographer of No Man’s Land,” is about a
young would-be artist and his scarred return home after the
Battle of Vimy Ridge, where Canada’s victory helped forged its
national identity.

Sep 26, 2013

Book Talk – ‘We Are Still Here,’ photo history of American Indian Movement

BOSTON (Reuters) – Dick Bancroft has been photographing the American Indian Movement (AIM) since it was founded in the late 1960s by activists with a vision of self-determination and a strategy of confrontation.

“We Are Still Here: A Photographic History of the American Indian Movement,” published earlier this year with text by Native American journalist Laura Waterman Wittstock, is his record of the group’s fight for civil rights.

Sep 26, 2013

‘We Are Still Here,’ photo history of American Indian Movement

BOSTON (Reuters) – Dick Bancroft has been photographing the American Indian Movement (AIM) since it was founded in the late 1960s by activists with a vision of self-determination and a strategy of confrontation.

“We Are Still Here: A Photographic History of the American Indian Movement,” published earlier this year with text by Native American journalist Laura Waterman Wittstock, is his record of the group’s fight for civil rights.

Sep 19, 2013
Sep 16, 2013

Grateful Dead songwriter hits the road for rare tour

BOSTON (Reuters) – Grateful Dead lyricist Robert Hunter has dusted off his guitar, practiced five hours a day and polished a repertoire for his first live-performance tour in nearly a decade.

Hunter’s way with words has earned him a place in the American idiom. “What a long strange trip it’s been,” from the 1970 Grateful Dead hit “Truckin’,” has become a widely used description of life’s serendipities.

Jul 16, 2013
Jul 16, 2013
Jul 16, 2013