After years of working on Wall Street, Chris Arnade’s remarkable new book caused him to venture beyond his affluent circumstances and reassess everything he thought about poverty and religion.
Like her first book, economist Emily Oster’s ‘Cribsheet’ dismantles myths and pokes holes in junk science, centered on parenting for babies and toddlers ages 0 to 3.
Venerable British novelist Ian McEwan’s latest, ‘Machines Like Me,’ imagines an intriguing, but ultimately disappointing, past where Alan Turing never died and humanity is forced to confront advanced artificial intelligence in the 1980s.
CNN legal analyst Joan Biskupic’s biography of Chief Justice John Roberts, ‘The Chief,’ is so preoccupied with disagreeing with the man that it doesn’t provide much insight into Roberts’s life and rulings.
Julian Jackson’s new biography of French general and statesman Charles de Gaulle illustrates how many lessons from revitalizing France after World War II can help fix present-day America.
Martin L. Shoemaker’s debut science fiction novel, ‘Today I Am Carey,’ asks if robots will become part of our family in the future and, if so, can androids truly be kind or is the emulation of human feelings enough?
Controversial novelist Bret Easton Ellis’s new collection of essays, ‘White,’ tears into the proponents of ‘woke’ culture for eroding free expression and encouraging victimhood.
Michael Brendan Dougherty’s new memoir, ‘My Father Left Me Ireland: An American Son’s Search for Home,’ is a compelling reflection on fatherhood and finding yourself by reclaiming your national and cultural inheritance.
It seems that Barbara Bush, who died a year ago this month, was more Bridget Jones than Mamie Eisenhower.
In ‘Love Your Enemies: How Decent People Can Save America From the Culture of Contempt,’ Brooks writes that treating political enemies with contempt is not only inadvisable, but dangerous—for ourselves and others.
In her memoir, ‘Mostly Sunny: How I Learned to Keep Smiling Through the Rainiest Days,’ Fox News’ Janice Dean dishes out candid and inspirational stories about everything from surviving sexual assault to plastic surgery gone wrong.
Frédéric Martel’s book, ‘In the Closet of the Vatican: Power, Homosexuality, Hypocrisy,’ proves to be an appalling exercise in smearing the Catholic Church in order to grind a personal and theological axes.
Unfortunately, what could otherwise be a good book is ruined by the author’s own self-importance and a sorry lack of central theme and guidance.
In her bestselling memoir, ‘Educated,’ historian Tara Westover tries to come to grips with being homeschooled by her eccentric Mormon family, but in the process raises some questions about her own flawed assumptions.
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.
Memorabilia expert and baseball junkie Kevin Keating’s memoir is full of affecting stories about the sport’s legends that are sure to delight fans everywhere.
Ben H. Winters’ detective novel ‘Golden State’ tells of a dystopian future where honesty is rigorously policed, and succeeds as thought-provoking entertainment.
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