The biographer Robert Caro and his editor, Robert Gottlieb, have been arguing with each other for 50 years.
A 1933 novel tracks the Nazis’ rise to power in real time.
The Atlantic contributing writer and author of the Unsettled Territory newsletter is the winner of the 2022 National Book Award for Nonfiction.
Taffy Brodesser-Akner on stress dreams, the beauty of long scenes, and translating her novel, Fleishman Is in Trouble, to the small screen.
Just as the mind recoils at the sight of a single book burned, the spilled blood of an author inspires revulsion.
His move to kick out the agency that assists émigrés to Israel fits a pattern from Soviet times of using Russian Jews as pawns.
A Q&A with the author on the various ways the Republican subjects of his new book, Thank You for Your Servitude, revealed themselves
Despite the hopelessness after Uvalde, we’re closer to understanding the kind of social movement that might actually affect gun reform.
Making a difference is not just about charismatic leaders and huge protests. As these books show, social and political shifts are usually the result of sustained, unseen work.
The Ukrainian writer and photographer Yevgenia Belorusets on what it means to make art during wartime
The utilization of chat apps like Telegram underscores how, in a world where we expect everything to be public, lasting resistance requires privacy.
As the Ukrainian president captivates the world with his bravery, he offers a reminder of the inroads Eastern and Central European Jews have made in overcoming their status as perpetual outsiders.