Veteran journalist Byron York’s new book, ‘Obsession: Inside the Washington Establishment’s Never-Ending War on Trump,’ turns the story of Trump’s impeachment into a compelling real-life thriller that will leave readers indignant.
Mike Gonzalez’s new book, ‘The Plot to Change America,’ provides penetrating analysis of the inherent dangers of identity politics, as well as ways to fight its creeping influence.
Lucas Morel’s ‘Lincoln and the American Founding’ is a timely reminder of how our constitutional governance is incompatible with slavery and a rebuke to those who say our founding ideals are irredeemably racist.
Michael Anton of ‘Flight 93’ fame has a new book, ‘The Stakes: America at the Point of No Return,’ that attempts to find solutions to head off a national crack-up.
Tibetan Tsering Woeser has bravely published a new book of photographs, ‘Forbidden Memory,’ that provides essential historical documentation of Chinese oppression in Tibet during the Cultural Revolution.
If Harry and Meghan are serious about winning over some of the people who dislike them, they will need to find a better vehicle than ‘Finding Freedom.’
In Greg Gutfeld’s new book, ‘The Plus,’ the Fox News host offers advice on how to live an authentic life. It’s a subject he knows a little something about.
Gregg Jarrett’s book, ‘Witch Hunt,’ does a fine job chronicling the dishonesty and corruption behind America’s intel agencies’ failed attempt to take down President Trump.
In Debra Soh’s new book, ‘The End of Gender,’ the doctor exposes the cultural and scientific attempts to undermine biological reality.
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.
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.
Abigail Shrier’s new book, ‘Irreversible Damage: the Transgender Craze Seducing Our Daughters,’ adroitly addresses a controversial topic without shirking from the truth.
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,
Bolton is a thin-skinned and snarky figure who succeeded in convincing a surprising number of smart people in Washington that he is somehow serious and statesmanlike.
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.
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.
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