Wouldn’t young people—and even old people—be interested in the real goings-on during presidential press conferences and world-wide travel?
The summer before he started college, former senator and Secretary of State John Kerry sailed on a yacht with then-President Kennedy and his family.
Sven-Eric Liedman’s A World to Win: The Life and Works of Karl Marx, is a remarkable and timely contribution and achievement.
What can we learn about the current president of the United States from his children?
Reliving the 2016 presidential election sounds about as appealing as dental surgery, yet this is what Amy Chozick, the New York Times reporter who covered Hillary Clinton’s campaign, asks
"Afterward Brzezinski was asked if he had woken his wife. “No,” he said, “if she was going to die, better it was in her sleep.”"
“The Kremlinologist is part biography, part Cold War history, and a fitting tribute by his daughters to a consequential American diplomat.”
“I didn’t read her book. All those reviews . . .” said a 60-something man.
“I never liked her. She’s too pompous,” said a middle-aged woman.
Khizr Khan and his wife Ghazala exploded into the national consciousness during the 2016 presidential elections.
“For anyone who enjoys reading about American history, this book is most enjoyable, informative, and belongs on the library shelf.”
“Merry’s book is a needed corrective to the underestimation of McKinley by professional historians.”
Conservatives in both the two major United States political parties can relax about Bernie Sanders’ new book.
Oriana Fallaci was the legendary Italian journalist known for her confrontational interviewing tactics that came to be known as ‘La Fallaci’ style.
Ever since the election results of 2016, millions of American liberals, moderates, and even a few “establishment” Republicans have lived in a type of mental limbo.
“Elizabeth Warren continues to be a forceful advocate for the needs of ordinary, hard-working Americans . . .”
“Understanding Trump is one of those books that can be quickly pasted together and sold in an airport bookstore. . . .
". . . a fascinating examination of Buckley’s approach to practical politics . . ."
Patrick J. Buchanan’s Nixon’s White House Wars is part memoir, part history, and part commentary on his years as a Nixon loyalist and aide in and out of the White House.
Famed 18th century jurist William Blackstone once said, "It is better that ten guilty persons escape than that one innocent suffer." Theoretically, this is a bedrock principle of American criminal
“Javelin catcher, confidant, consigliere, battlefield commander.” These are some common roles undertaken by the White House Chief of Staff.
Susan Quinn’s new book addresses a facet of Eleanor Roosevelt’s life that has been hinted at but never fully developed.
You Will Not Have My Hate is French journalist Antoine Leiris’ memoir written in the days after he learned that his wife Hélène Muyal-Leiris had been slaughtered at the Bataclan Theatre in
“Drink it in with a cup of Earl Grey Tea on a cold winter evening.”
In the opening pages of March: Book Three, the 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, Alabama has just ended its Sunday school lessons when a bomb explodes.
Such is the level of horror coming out of the conflict in Syria and Iraq that people have become numb to the statistics.