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.
Executive Editor Joy Pullmann interviews children’s book author Matthew Mehan about how a healthy society relies on good literature.
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.
We can’t ignore the context in which the book ‘Forget the Alamo’ was conceived: the massive push to define history, and all of us, by the color of our skin.
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.
“I see it as a warning of what happens when state power just simply has no check against it,” said reporter and author Geoffrey Cain.
Tolkien’s timeless books present a vision of goodness far better than those appropriating his greatness to serve the latest intellectual fashions.
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.
Many people have a bit extra time over the summer to read, so here’s what I have on the docket at the moment in case something here strikes your fancy too.
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.
The highest-paid federal employee, best known for COVID flip-flops and fudging the numbers, is now going to pontificate about truth and service in an autobiography where he’s the hero? What a joke.
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.
“The new religion might be called ‘antiracism,’ but it features a racial essentialism that’s barely distinguishable from racist arguments of the past,” the book excerpt states.
Out today, Barry Meier’s book contains a comprehensive, page-turning narrative of the massive media and political dumpster fire that was the Steele dossier.
Somebody should tell Joel Osteen there’s nothing ‘peaceful’ about self-centric religion that taps into God only in case of emergency.
The attempted denigration of Jane Austen reveals how upscale white elites view caring about anti-racism as a marker of status.
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