The economist Jeffrey Sachs, 58, is such a citizen of the world — especially the crowded, hungry and malarial parts of the world — that it may be hard to imagine him among the creature comforts of the Upper West Side. Yet when he has a Sunday at home, Mr. Sachs, director of the Earth Institute at Columbia University and special adviser to Secretary General Ban Ki-moon of the United Nations, turns his focus to indigenous Gotham rites, like navigating Zabar’s. Home base for his travels is a Columbia-owned town house in the West 80s, which he shares with his wife, Dr. Sonia Sachs, 58, a public health specialist at Columbia, and their younger daughter, Hannah, 17, a senior at the Ethical Culture Fieldston School.
Read full article in The New York Times.
- John F. Kennedy’s ‘Act of Greatness’
- The Three Reasons Countries Get Rich: Location, Location and Location
- A Cure for Africa’s Common Cold
- Q&A on recent trends in fight against poverty
- A retórica sedutora de JFK (The Seductive Rhetoric of JFK)