Home Volume 41 [2006–07] Volume 41 Number 26

Volume 41 Number 26

March 30 – April 3, 2007

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Wolf freed!

Jailed journalist Josh Wolf set free after posting unedited video and getting assurance that he won’t have to testify against anarchist group

While McCain Walks in McNamara’s Footsteps

The senator’s “very cautious optimism” is in fact a ghastly reprisal

Music blog

"Stealing electricity is pretty punk rock" -- Red Sparrowes, Birds of Avalon, Bulgarian drag queens, and more. NOISE: the music blog

Deborah Hay Dance Company

Firmly believing that anyone can dance

To Helltrack and back

If you know BMX, you know Rad -- and its Kix cereal-fueled hero, Cru Jones.

Home court advantage

"Worlds Apart: Local Response" at YBCA

Digging the roots

Rescuing acoustic

Still Waters

Tracing the rise of Alice Waters

New pluck

Anoushka Shankar strikes out on her own

Beyond the valley of vinyl

Multiple Otomo is an ear-scorching blast of mind's-eye candy

If she could turn back time

Anne McGuire reels in a big catch called Adventure Poseidon The


Two or Three Things Jean-Luc Godard saw in his coffee

Sleazy like Sunday morning

Four unholy nights of vintage gems

Scissor twister

MR., the barber shop with a bar

Spam reconsidered

Eva's Hawaiian Cafe

Taking the heat

Papolote Mexican Grill

Work, work, work

› andrea@altsexcolumn.com Dear Readers: When last we visited Polyland, I was congratuutf8g myself for doing a necessary public service: warning would-be polyamorists they would fail unless...

Vote Mac

A political machine and a fondness for gizmos

Will Newsom have a legacy?

Ramming it through until the election

Web site of the week


Dust still settling

Lawsuit accusing Lennar of racism and retaliation against whistle-blowers also reveals effort to deceive the community

Editor’s Notes

A columnist suggests paying for news, and the blogosphere erupts in flames

The big housing lie

Failing to meet the requirement that 64 percent of new housing be affordable

Reilly’s right to sue

The "standing" argument keeps activists out in the cold -- and monopolies flush