In the dull boredom of quarantine, the bookshelf becomes much more than decor or storage.
Two new biographies of a pair of America’s most innovative men attempt to explain how intense dedication produces remarkable and wondrous results.
Ross Douthat’s latest book argues that America’s decadence has resulted in failing institutions and a culture that’s out of ideas.
Netflix’s ‘Spenser Confidential’ is a riot. If you like this go at the Spenser character, the original book version is a must-read.
Historian Tevi Troy’s latest book, ‘Fight House: Rivalries in the White House from Truman to Trump,’ explores how infighting can make or break a president.
March 2 is Dr. Seuss’s birthday and Read Across America Day. Children will hear a lot of encouragement to read, but few will be given guidance on how to find worthwhile books.
If Ilhan Omar is who Democratic front-runner Bernie Sanders entrusts with Minnesota in 2020, America deserves a response to these burning questions about her past.
‘Things Fall Apart’ by Nigerian author Chinua Achebe is an exceedingly even-handed account of the cultural clash between the Africans in Nigeria and the English who descended on them in the late 19th century.
Edward Erler’s book, ‘Property and the Pursuit of Happiness,’ shows how Progressive-era courts redefined property rights and points to a future where we can make them meaningful again.
Pete Buttigieg believes everyone else’s sin is up for discussion — except his own. If his ‘positions are informed by his faith,’ as he so often says, you wouldn’t know it.
Jung Chang’s book, ‘Big Sister, Little Sister, Red Sister,’ tells the story of how three influential women navigated pivotal moments in 20th century China and left their mark on history.
William Cooper Nell’s innovative approach of collecting oral records passed down from Revolutionary War veterans showed what these unsung heroes did for their country and why they deserved equal rights.
Mary Grabar’s book, ‘Debunking Howard Zinn,’ takes aim at the celebrated historian who is as influential as he is ideological and dishonest.
Debbie Cenziper’s recent book, ‘Citizen 865,’ recounts the valiant efforts of American prosecutors who pursued justice for Holocaust victims for decades after the end of World War II.
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