Taken together, these five books provide a unique and much-needed perspective on what truly matters in an age of increasingly prevalent lies.
Despite some genuinely charming anecdotes, ‘On the House’ proves former GOP Speaker of House John Boehner still just doesn’t get it.
With ‘The Free World: Art and Thought in the Cold War,’ we have another invaluable contribution to the analysis of intellectual thought during the Cold War.
Much of Howard’s “magic” came from his ability to create emotional sincerity through the hatreds and bloodlust of characters like Conan the Barbarian.
Three major discoveries during the last century contradict the forecasts of scientific atheists, pointing instead in a distinctly theistic direction.
‘Beyond Order,’ Jordan B. Peterson’s long-awaited new book, is an insightful, all-too-needed prescription for an anxious, angry, and divided world.
Seventy years after its first publication, C.S. Lewis’s classic ‘The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe’ remains resonant with readers young and old.
In his latest book, Ben Shapiro argues we can save the nation by reaffirming America’s united philosophy, culture, and history.
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.’
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.
In Kyle Carpenter’s memoir ‘You Are Worth It,’ the youngest living recipient of the Congressional Medal of Honor offers valuable life lessons that speak beyond his years.
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.
If you’re looking for something new to read over the holidays and into the new year, The Federalist’s staff and contributors have lots of great suggestions.
‘A Legacy of Spies,’ the new novel by John Le Carré, is an anti-climactic mess eclipsed by the espionage master’s inability to grapple with contemporary political realities.
Comedian Andy Boyle has written ‘Adulthood for Beginners,’ a self-help book that is, despite his best efforts, unintentionally hilarious.
We’re going to tell you what some of The Federalist’s contributors read this year and why, confident that there’s a little something here for everyone.
‘The Girl With the Lower Back Tattoo’ reveals a great deal about Amy Schumer as a person, and not necessarily in the way she intends.
Feminists sure love Ruth Bader Ginsburg! But few others are likely to be enamored of a new book on the Supreme Court justice.
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