Michael M. Rosen is an attorney and writer in Israel and an adjunct fellow at the American Enterprise Institute. Reach him at [email protected]
Law professors Michael Heller and James Salzman’s book ‘Mine!’ argues we need to rethink the concept of ownership. Their ideas are engaging, if not always convincing.
Harvard economist Benjamin Friedman’s book, ‘Religion and the Rise of Capitalism,’ provides an illuminating, if not always convincing, examination of how theology influenced modern economic thought.
Political philosopher Michael Sandel’s ‘The Tyranny of Merit’ astutely diagnoses the root problems of America’s economic inequality and failing education systems, but fails to offer meaningful solutions.
Tom Segev’s biography David Ben-Gurion, ‘A State at Any Cost,’ shows the Israeli founding father to be an heroic, if imperfect, visionary.
The jigsaw craze may not outlast the pandemic, but given what puzzles contribute to our mental abilities and understanding of humankind, let’s hope it does.
Two new biographies of a pair of America’s most innovative men attempt to explain how intense dedication produces remarkable and wondrous results.
Journalist Matti Friedman’s book, ‘Spies of No Country,’ examines the questions of identity surrounding Jews from the Arab world who worked as spies and helped create the state of Israel.
Controversial and often prescient French writer Bernard-Henri Levy’s latest book, ‘The Empire and the Five Kings,’ calls on America to do a better job engaging the world and defending it from encroaching autocratic powers such Iran, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, Russia, and China.
In his fascinating new book, ‘The Source: How Rivers Made America and America Remade its Rivers,’ Martin Doyle explores the history of America’s waterways and explains how they shaped the country culturally, politically, and economically.
In ‘The Lives of the Constitution: Ten Exceptional Minds that Shaped America’s Supreme Law,’ scholar Joseph Tartakovsky explains how a remarkably diverse collection of intellectuals have defined public perception of the Constitution.
With ‘The Strange Death of Europe,’ Douglas Murray makes worthy entry in the burgeoning genre of books on Europe’s immigration challenges and cultural decline. But like other authors before him, he offers no cure for what’s ailing the continent.
The boy’s arrest sparked a deep embarrassment, an unshakeable feeling that the Jewish community can sometimes be its own worst enemy.
In a new book, ‘Saving Congress From Itself,’ James Buckley points out a simple fix that can make a big difference in helping restore American self-government.
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