The weirdest show ever aired

The latest issue of The Little Magazine is online. From Commentary, how to manage savagery: The clash of civilizations has now, in the case of Islam, become primarily a clash within; and a review of books on Jews and their DNA. From NS, the genes of a European person can be enough to pinpoint their ancestry down to their home country, claim two new studies. A review of Europe: A Nietzschean Perspective by Stefan Elbe. From Foreign Policy, think Russia is the big winner in Georgia? Think again. BHL on Georgia, Russia and Europe. From Anarchy, a review of Endgame, Volumes I & II by Derrick Jensen; and an article on anti-imperialism, yet another statist ideology. Zadie Smith reviews The Tremendous World I Have Inside My Head: Franz Kafka: A Biographical Essay by Louis Begley, more on Excavating Kafka by James Hawes, and so what if Kafka enjoyed porn? From The Walrus, a look at the complexities of queer parenthood. Conservatives finally learned that sheer moralizing doesn't keep teens from having sex; now they have a creepy new tactic. From The Believer, Rolf Potts on the Henry Ford of Literature: How one of the most prolific publishers in US history ended up floating dead in his swimming pool — possibly murdered by the FBI; and a look at how public-access and David Letterman informed the weirdest show ever aired.