The new book by former Yale Law School Dean Anthony Kronman, ‘The Assault on American Excellence,’ bizarrely avoids placing the blame where it squarely belongs—our morally bankrupt educational systems.
The day of the NYT Times Reporters’ book was released, “Justice On Trial” ranks No. 168 on Amazon while “The Education of Brett Kavanaugh: An Investigation” trailed behind at No. 188.
New York Times columnist Bari Weiss’s new book, ‘How to Fight Anti-Semitism,’ offers a trenchant look at an old evil that’s on the rise once more.
A new memoir by the famed gymnast tells the courageous and riveting story of how she confronted the USA Gymnastics doctor who abused hundreds of girls and provides essential insight into combating sexual abuse in the future.
As Mary Eberstadt’s ‘Primal Screams’ painfully illustrates, there is no such thing as ‘what happens in the bedroom stays in the bedroom.’ Private choices about sex have public consequences.
Callie Micks’ intensely personal book, ‘The Baby Binder,’ confronts infertility head-on, addressing the heartbreak, the worry, and the tears, and asks why do we care so little about an issue that affects so many women?
After years of living happily anonymous as a lawyer and a judge, all of a sudden I found myself recognized nearly everywhere: in the airport, out jogging, even hiking.
Chris Derose’s new book, ‘Star Spangled Scandal: Sex, Murder, and the Trial that Changed America,’ vividly recounts how the murder of Francis Scott Key’s son was one of the 19th century’s most sensational murder trials and left a lasting legal legacy.
The West has forgotten its own history, Shapiro argues, and is abandoning Judeo-Christian values and natural law in favor of moral subjectivism.
Americans’ affections for and knowledge of their country need to be fed. The lovely new history ‘Land of Hope’ does so. Another new book, ‘Debunking Howard Zinn,’ provides medicine to those food cannot restore.
In her new book, Mary Eberstadt makes a compelling case that today’s identity politics are rooted in the sexual revolution, and the decline of the family.
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.
Casey Cep’s new true crime work, ‘Furious Hours,’ explores a lurid 1977 southern murder trial that almost inspired Harper Lee to write another book—but Cep’s pretentious account leans heavily on inaccurate and unflattering Southern stereotypes.
In ‘The Case For Trump,’ scholar Victor Davis Hanson makes the case that Donald Trump’s presidency has been more effective than anyone wants to admit, and as such he will go down as a tragic hero.
In ‘Underland,’ nature writer Robert Macfarlane explores mines, catacombs, and even holes in glaciers to examine how what’s underground affects the world above. The resulting prose may be flowery, but it can also be deeply edifying.
In Dan Pedersen’s engaging new memoir, ‘Top Gun: American Story,’ Top Gun’s original commanding officer tells the story of the famed fighter jet program.
The New York Times blatantly ignored sales data to torpedo the best-seller ranking of ‘Justice on Trial,’ which was the best-selling non-fiction book in the country last week according to Amazon.com and Publisher’s weekly.
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