Beloved TV host and everyman Mike Rowe’s book, ‘The Way I Heard It,’ is a mash-up of personal stories and historical vignettes that tug at your heartstrings and whack your funnybone.
In C. Bradley Thompson’s new book, ‘America’s Revolutionary Mind,’ the Clemson professor makes a provocative and persuasive rebuttal to contemporary historians suggesting that the American founding advanced self-serving motives based on slavery, race, and class.
Historian Tom Segev’s new biography of the Israeli prime minister and Zionist hero, ‘A State at Any Cost: The Life of David Ben-Gurion,’ chronicles a series of important 20th-century episodes that have salience for today.
In Lee Child’s ‘Blue Moon,’ the popular and indomitable action hero Jack Reacher is back, and the results are typically satisfying.
J.K. Rowling made headlines for tweeting in support of an academic who lost her job at a think tank over tweets affirming the reality of biological sex.
Ilya I. Feoktistov’s new book, ‘Terror in the Cradle of Liberty,’ tells a harrowing story of uncovering Muslim terror organizations in Boston. What’s even scarier is how the media and community organizations wanted to look the other way.
The famed financier behind TD Ameritrade has written an autobiography, ‘The Harder You Work, the Luckier You Get,’ that is as inspiring as it is instructive.
Another year has nearly passed, and so we present another long list of compelling book recommendations from The Federalist’s staff and contributors.
The former speaker of the House’s latest book, ‘Trump Vs. China,’ is an indispensable guide for understanding our greatest foreign policy challenge.
The setting for Leigh Bardugo’s acclaimed new fantasy novel ‘Ninth House’ is Yale, and it’s an unintentionally revealing look at the lies our elites tell themselves to maintain their power.
Jack Fairweather’s book, ‘The Volunteer,’ tells the amazing true story of a man who volunteered to fight Nazis from inside Auschwitz—and forces all of us to confront our own courage in the face of modern-day horrors.
In ‘Faber & Faber: The Untold Story,’ Toby Faber tells the engaging history of his grandfather’s literary institution and dishes on many of its more notable authors.
A new memoir about race by Thomas Chatterton Williams, ‘Self-Portrait in Black and White,’ violates shibboleths on the left and right, and drives a stake through the heart of identity politics.
National Review editor Rich Lowry’s new book, ‘The Case For Nationalism,’ offers up a proper understanding and lucid defense of one of the most controversial words in the political lexicon.
If we want our next generation to be well educated in history, science, English, and math, we need more diversity of thought in the classroom and in children’s publishing.
In Kyle Carpenter’s memoir ‘You Are Worth It,’ the youngest living recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor offers valuable life lessons that speak beyond his years.
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