Novelist Kate Manning richly reimagines Madame Restell as a defender of women from the horrors of poverty, male privilege and their own physiology.
My country can perhaps offer Egyptians a strategy whereby a fearful and divided populace can rid itself of an oppressive regime.
On city walls across the country, muralists and street artists depict him as a statesman, visionary, hero and martyr.
Wake Up and Live! reveals the connection between the radical individualism of 1930s self-help manuals and fascist politics.
How did a president beloved by Jews come to be regarded as an anti-Semite who refused to save them from the Nazis?
A new history of the party is too close to its subject, and misses the human drama.
Why does Benn Steil’s history of Bretton Woods distort the ideas of Harry Dexter White?
Why a passionate history of global alternatives to liberal capitalism becomes an exercise in nostalgia.
Victor Navasky’s The Art of Controversy: Political Cartoons and their Enduring Power
FDR, Fiorello La Guardia and rebuilding New York City during the New Deal.