“Ted Stewart has his own set of religious and societal values, and he explains them well as part of his tirade against the current Supreme Court.
“of vital importance.”
“Elizabeth Warren continues to be a forceful advocate for the needs of ordinary, hard-working Americans . . .”
“a captivating portrayal of an American warrior at the very cutting-edge of the War on Terror.”
“Understanding Trump is one of those books that can be quickly pasted together and sold in an airport bookstore. . . .
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.
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.
New York is a different city in 2017 than it was in 1975.
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
“Every wall is a door.”—Ralph Waldo Emerson
Author Melvin Goodman spent 42 years in government, including a 25-year stint in the CIA.
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.
“provides essential inspiration, information, resources, and insights.”
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
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.
Reading the musings of a Supreme Court Justice throughout her life would typically generate excitement only among legal scholars or law students.
Rosa Brooks is a law professor at Georgetown who spent two years working at a senior level in the Pentagon.
“an interesting book . . .”
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
“a delightful excursion into Americana.”
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.
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
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
“On Inequality is neither informative nor entertaining.”
“readers will find Nothing is True and Everything Is Possible not only unsettling but also difficult to put down.”