In his book ‘Beware The Predator,’ former intelligence agent Warren D. Holston offers practical advice for ordinary citizens to protect themselves from carjackings, Internet scams, and everything in between.
In Giles Milton’s new book, ‘Churchill’s Ministry of Ungentlemanly Warfare,’ he tells the story of a cunning and ruthless band of saboteurs that helped win World War II—and saved untold lives in the process.
Their comic books have lost their core of good storytelling, and are instead pandering to social justice warriors and offering phony diversity pushes.
In her new book ‘Education Invasion’, Joy Pullmann warns that the federal government is well on its way to destroying local control of America’s schools.
In ‘A Colony in a Nation,’ Chris Hayes asks whether it’s possible to reconcile institutional racism and the need for law and order and finds that identifying problems is easier than identifying solutions.
Ultimately, our faith in methods of ‘intentional Christian community,’ and our journey in and out of this pre-Dreher Benedict Option, exhausted our faith and estranged one of our children.
Rod Dreher’s ‘The Benedict Option’ makes a compelling argument that for too long we have conflated the American Dream with Christianity—and a reasonable, even sunny, pitch for a return to discipleship.
Hundreds gathered in New York City to discuss Rod Dreher’s new book, ‘The Benedict Option,’ and to consider his call for ‘strategic retreat.’
In his new book, ‘The End of Europe,’ journalist James Kirchick provides ample reasons to worry that Europe is once again a power keg of illiberal attitudes and political instability.
In her new book, ‘Sex Scandal,’ Ashley McGuire confronts how we arrived at a place where talking about the differences between men and women is labelled as virtual hate speech.
Archbishop Charles Chaput’s new book offers little hope for America, but great hope for Americans.
J.K. Rowling may have an army of grown-up children to pile on her Twitter enemies, but she’s still a bad writer. Her adult fans like it because they don’t want to think too hard.
We live in an attention-deficient, hectic, technology-riddled society, but we can fight the tide of clickbait and soundbites by using technology’s tools to foster learning and mental acuity.
From time to time books are written equating the downfall of a nation with certain observable events. Such is Anthony Esolen’s ‘Out of the Ashes.’
In his new book ‘The Death of Expertise,’ Tom Nichols takes a sobering and witty look at why the information age has paradoxically become a bonfire of of arrogance and ignorance that threatens to engulf us all.
Piers Brendon’s book, “The Dark Valley,’ offers valuable lessons about the rise of fascism in the 1930s for the present populist moment—provided we have the maturity to resist comparing Trump to Hitler.
Despite its commercial success, The New York Times left a new book about infamous abortionist Kermit Gosnell off its bestseller list.
George Orwell’s dystopian classic, ‘1984,’ is back in vogue—but to understand what’s happening in our world, we need less Big Brother and more Aldous Huxley.
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