Jim Rasenberger’s biography of Samuel Colt, ‘Revolver,’ has lots of interesting details about the colorful inventor of the six-shooter but unfairly faults Colt for sins against present-day leftist orthodoxy.
Former CIA analyst Jung H. Pak’s new book, ‘Becoming Kim Jong Un,’ is an insightful look at one of the world’s most inscrutable and dangerous leaders.
Legions of ‘trainers’ holding up ‘White Fragility’ are indoctrinating government agencies, corporate workforces, and schools. People subjected to it may have good grounds for a lawsuit.
The notorious columnist’s latest book, ‘The 21 Biggest Lies About Donald Trump (and You!),’ is funny, completely over-the-top, and a more appropriate response to the calumny directed at conservatives than allegedly decorous political observers want to admit.
Sooner or later you’re going to encounter these anti-American ideas about addressing racism in your workplace, on kids’ homework, or in the faculty lounge – and you can’t be fragile when confronting it.
Abigail Shrier’s new book, ‘Irreversible Damage: the Transgender Craze Seducing Our Daughters,’ adroitly addresses a controversial topic without shirking from the truth.
Some have attempted to cancel American Girl for its depictions of different cultures, but the company remains a proud partner in preserving American history.
Bestselling author Erik Larson’s new history of the Battle of Britain, ‘The Splendid and the Vile,’ is a mostly splendid account of the Churchill family,
A new book by Patrick Porter, ‘The False Promise of Liberal Order,’ charts where American grand strategy went wrong, what led to the global backlash since 2016, and what is the future way forward.
Summer, plus a new baby requiring lots of sitting around cuddling, has set me up to relax with a few good reads while I watch my other kids splash around. Try them yourself.
Nick Currie’s innovative and irresistible autobiography uses the voices of celebs from George Orwell, to Saint Paul, to David Bowie to unpack his wild life.
The popular YouTuber and podcaster’s ‘Don’t Burn This Book’ lends itself to a broader conversation on the roles of conservatism and liberalism.
Lawrence Wright’s second novel, ‘The End of October,’ just happens to be about a global coronavirus outbreak—it’s fine thriller, if the uncomfortable resemblance to real-life events doesn’t make you squirm.
Jeanine Cummins’ bestselling novel ‘American Dirt’ has elicited protests over the author’s lack of Latinx credentials, but the bigger problem is that the book is plodding moralistic melodrama.
Amazon is refusing to publish a book skeptical of the narrative on the novel coronavirus while continuing to promote works by anarchists and Adolf Hitler.
Uncle Hugo’s and Uncle Edgar’s were legendary among the community of science fiction, fantasy, and mystery readers—and now they’re gone.
Stephen Budiansky’s new biography, ‘Oliver Wendell Holmes: A Life in War, Law, and Ideas,’ has new perspectives to offer but fails to excuse the more damning aspects of the famed jurist’s legacy.
Over the last three days, the world famous author has posted and responded to more than 250 drawings as part of a competition for her new book.
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