In This Issue
Explore the September 1992 print edition below. Or to discover more writing from the pages of The Atlantic, browse the full archive.
It complicates our received idea of totalitarianism to learn that there were successful protests in Nazi Germany. This is the story of three of them: protests that forced changes in policy, including, in one very special case, the release of Jews slated for the death camps.
Clue answers, which are six or seven letters long, should be entered in sequence, clockwise or counterclockwise, around the appropriately numbered hexagons. Each central, numbered hexagon may be occupied by an appropriate letter from a seven-letter answer or may remain unoccupied. Neighboring answers should help to establish where letters go. The 42 hexagons forming the border will contain a riddle and its answer, starting in the top left hexagon. Answers include a Latin word and eight proper nouns.
The Marine Corps, mobilizing for another war in Washington’s political jungles, may this time be left with too few good men and women—or with nothing at all