Looking to pick up some new books to keep you entertained and edified well into the new year? The Federalist staff and contributors have lots of great recommendations.
In Andrew Puzder’s new book, ‘The Capitalist Comeback,’ the CEO and Trump’s former labor secretary nominee makes a compelling economic case for the benefits of fewer regulations and limited government.
John Hughes simply must be defended. He was a singular talent and could be considered the most overtly America-loving filmmaker since Frank Capra.
The two-part formula for ‘Smells Like Teen Spirit’ was putting a darker spin on very conventional melodies and employing a lot of dynamics.
You really have to marvel at how fast we’ve progressed from ‘Bake the cake, bigot’ to ‘Take off your dress, bigot.’
While it’s not a universal truism, more often than not, bad morals make for bad art, and the unwillingness to say so produces even worse criticism.
In ‘Smashing the DC Monopoly,’ the legendarily principled former senator explains just how corrupt Washington is and lays out a credible plan to amend the Constitution and make the reforms Congress won’t.
Before the late 1960s turned American political protests into a contradictory spectacle, civil rights protests were a case study in disciplined political campaigning.
‘Find Your Whistle,’ a book written by four-time world champion whistler Chris Ullman, turns out to be a surprising font of well-considered lessons on how to live a life that is meaningful to others.
America, we need to talk. You might not want to admit this, but you need to hear the truth. You have a tattoo problem.
Looking for something to read as you squeeze in one more trip to the beach or mountains this summer? Federalist writers offer their recommendations.
In Ben Sasse’s new book, ‘The Vanishing American Adult,’ the Nebraska senator offers up thoughtful and practical advice on how to cultivate self-reliance among our future citizens. But are we too self-absorbed to do anything about it?
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 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.
By now, John Dean’s pronouncements on the scandals du jour have become one of the most predictable tropes in political journalism.
In his new book ‘The Art of Being Free,’ James Poulos puts twenty-first-century popular culture and the Western canon in a blender and comes up with a wholly original book that reshapes what we think about freedom.
Why are Democrats doing everything in their power to make sure Donald Trump runs roughshod over them and wins so much he gets sick of winning?
You and I both know that as much as you claim to dislike returning to Grand Rapids, you wanted to be here. It was just too depressing to watch Netflix alone in that dreary shoebox you rent in Red Hook.
It turns out that people liked the original, male version of the Clinton candidacy a lot more than the expensive reboot.
It’s not all Steven Spielberg and John Carpenter references—Netflix’s hit show is also an ’80s nostalgia trip for fans of the decade’s horror novels and pulp fiction.
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