Dr. Wes Ely’s ‘Every Deep-Drawn Breath’ outlines a groundbreaking strategy for helping health care workers and ordinary Americans manage life-threatening illnesses and end-of-life care better.
In the novelization of his most recent film, ‘Once Upon a Time in Hollywood,’ the famed director entertains and offers some surprisingly intimate and unguarded commentary on his love of movies.
Suzanne Venker’s new ‘How to Get Hitched (and Stay Hitched)’ is especially for women who are not currently married — but would like to be.
Stephen Meyer’s new book ‘Return of the God Hypothesis’ documents the history of the fall of the God hypothesis in science, and explains why it’s back.
Two new books discuss how technology can help fix a host of environmental crises — but will cutting-edge solutions have unintended consequences?
Jeremy Adams’ book, ‘Hollowed Out,’ offers an alarming diagnosis, and a little hope, for a generation that has rejected family and tradition for a damaging digital existence.
As the left smears America as irredeemably racist and evil, Asian-American excellence is the embodiment of the American dream, proving, once again, that the American promise is alive and well.
Seth Barron’s book, ‘The Last Days of New York,’ paints a damning portrait of how Bill de Blasio’s left-wing politics exacerbated civic corruption and crime.
Jean Hanff Korelitz’s ‘The Plot’ is a well-executed, tension-filled mystery about what it means to be a writer.
Filled with history, philosophy, and meticulous analysis, “American Marxism” is Levin’s most important book to date.
In Michael Knowles’ new book, ‘Speechless: Controlling Words, Controlling Minds,’ the popular Daily Wire commentator takes a deep dive into the history of political correctness and offers suggestions for how to combat it.
Barbara Demick’s book, ‘Eat the Buddha: Life and Death in a Tibetan Town,’ provides yet more evidence that the Chinese Communist Party is an oppressive evil that must be confronted.
Law professors Michael Heller and James Salzman’s book ‘Mine!’ argues we need to rethink the concept of ownership. Their ideas are engaging, if not always convincing.
Jerry Seinfeld’s memoir, ‘Is This Anything?’, proves to be an enjoyable meditation on the pleasures of comedy as well as a reminder that it’s a dying art form.
Austin Ruse’s book, ‘Under Siege,’ makes a compelling case that there’s no better time for Catholics and affiliated conservatives to fight back against our woke overlords than right now.
Mark Bittman’s latest book, ‘Animal, Vegetable, Junk: A History of Food, from Sustainable to Suicidal,’ is a dyspeptic rant that buries some good observations under layers of radical politics.
Canadian free speech activist Lindsay Shepherd’s book, ‘Diversity & Exclusion: Confronting the Campus Free Speech Crisis,’ tells the Orwellian story of how colleges abandoned teaching truth in favor of conformity.
Ken Starr’s new book is an excellent introduction to a complex topic, but fails to offer much reassurance for those worried about the legal conflicts with an identity politics-obsessed left.
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