In ‘Faber & Faber: The Untold Story,’ Toby Faber tells the engaging history of his grandfather’s literary institution and dishes on many of its more notable authors.
A new memoir about race by Thomas Chatterton Williams, ‘Self-Portrait in Black and White,’ violates shibboleths on the left and right, and drives a stake through the heart of identity politics.
First Things editor R.R. Reno’s book, ‘Return of the Strong Gods,’ persuasively argues that tolerance and liberalism are now at odds with our community bonds and spiritual convictions.
National Review editor Rich Lowry’s new book, ‘The Case For Nationalism,’ offers up a proper understanding and lucid defense of one of the most controversial words in the political lexicon.
If we want our next generation to be well educated in history, science, English, and math, we need more diversity of thought in the classroom and in children’s publishing.
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.
Robert Curry’s latest book, ‘Reclaiming Common Sense,’ compellingly demonstrates that our dysfunctional politics are a result of elite consensus increasingly losing touch with reality.
A decade after ‘The Dumbest Generation’ was published, there is still much reason for hand-wringing about the future of our children and nation. We must take responsibility if we want to turn the tide.
National security reporter Bill Gertz’s new book, ‘Deceiving the Sky: Inside Communist China’s Drive for Global Supremacy,’ offers vital reporting on the Chinese threat and worthwhile ideas for keeping the Chinese communists in their place.
For some black intellectuals today, the word ‘racism’ has become a verbal and intellectual crutch — a substitute for investigating cause and effect, the basic principle of scientific inquiry.
Former Assistant United States Attorney Andy McCarthy’s new book, ‘Ball of Collusion,’ is a clearheaded look at how the Clinton campaign and Obama administration weaponized a counterintelligence investigation for political gain.
The personal recordings of 15-year-old Renia Spiegel give readers a contemporaneous account, through poetry and prose, of a youth living through the Holocaust, complete with her insecurities, joys, and deepest fears.
Hard bargaining, sleight-of-hand, gambling, and an assortment of activities with questionable ethical or legal status were all part of the game in the art world a century ago.
Two much-buzzed-about new books, ‘The Escape Room’ by Megan Goldin and ‘The Need’ by Helen Phillips, have intriguing premises but don’t always deliver in execution.
‘The themes register most strongly the common reading genre’s continuing obsession with race, as well as its infantilization of its students, its middlebrow taste, and its progressive politics,’ says the study of summer book assignments in 2018.
The new book by former Yale Law School Dean Anthony Kronman, ‘The Assault on American Excellence,’ bizarrely avoids placing the blame where it squarely belongs—our morally bankrupt educational systems.
The day of the NYT Times Reporters’ book was released, “Justice On Trial” ranks No. 168 on Amazon while “The Education of Brett Kavanaugh: An Investigation” trailed behind at No. 188.
New York Times columnist Bari Weiss’s new book, ‘How to Fight Anti-Semitism,’ offers a trenchant look at an old evil that’s on the rise once more.
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