Government

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“Elizabeth Warren continues to be a forceful advocate for the needs of ordinary, hard-working Americans . . .”

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“a captivating portrayal of an American warrior at the very cutting-edge of the War on Terror.”

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Understanding Trump is one of those books that can be quickly pasted together and sold in an airport bookstore. . . .

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As Donald Trump might claim, we are the largest audience to witness what is possibly the biggest ever corporate coup, the takeover of a country.

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Condoleezza Rice, former Secretary of State, has worked for both presidents of the Bush clan, through the Gulf War and the Iraq provocation, and into the current presidential cabinet.

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New York is a different city in 2017 than it was in 1975.

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In a recent interview, Professor Allan Lichtman—who has successfully predicted the outcome of presidential elections since 1982—said America’s founding fathers “believed that impeachment was a crit

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Author Melvin Goodman spent 42 years in government, including a 25-year stint in the CIA.

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The subtitle of this book is How Donald Trump Orchestrated a Revolution, so you might think that Donald Trump plays the starring role in it. But you’d be wrong. He doesn’t.

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provides essential inspiration, information, resources, and insights.”

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John Avlon calls George Washington’s Farewell Address “the most famous American speech you’ve never read.” His new book, Washington’s Farewell, explores the history, intellectual formation

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This is a handy little book for anybody interested in political activism, and perhaps even essential for someone trying alone to navigate the endless corridors of federal bureaucracy.

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Reading the musings of a Supreme Court Justice throughout her life would typically generate excitement only among legal scholars or law students.

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Rosa Brooks is a law professor at Georgetown who spent two years working at a senior level in the Pentagon.

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Nick Licata, who served four terms on the Seattle City Council, has written a book that proclaims to help educate people on how to become citizen activists but is rather a more local and autobiogra

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Every once in awhile a book comes along that challenges deep seated assumptions and beliefs, upends one’s complacency, and plants seeds of discontent in the mind of the reader.

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Charlie Savage, the Pulitzer Prize winning New York Times journalist, has put together a wide-ranging and important examination of the Obama presidency focusing on the legal-security chall

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Seven years after the cataclysmic events of fall 2008, when the global financial system all but melted away, we have the testimony of the last of the key decision-makers during that crisis: then-Fe

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On Inequality is neither informative nor entertaining.”

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“readers will find Nothing is True and Everything Is Possible not only unsettling but also difficult to put down.”

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Conspiracies, intrigue, key political figures, CIA miscalculations, assassination failures, and the top Capos of the National Crime Syndicate—what a story that would make.

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