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“The Strange Death of Europe,” by Douglas Murray, and “The Crisis of Multiculturalism in Europe,” by Rita Chin, examine divisive debates over Western values.
Geoffrey C. Ward’s “The Vietnam War” relives a conflict that divided Americans 50 years ago, and continues to evoke bitter memories today.
Mr. Donleavy’s first novel, which he called a celebration of “resolutely careless mayhem,” provoked controversy but came to be regarded as a classic.
A gift from the Stavros Niarchos Foundation will help cover the cost of renovating the New York Public Library’s largest branch.
In a new book, Ethan Nichtern divines lessons about love, family and Buddhism from the cult classic. Just don’t expect Inigo Montoya to find enlightenment.
“Draft No. 4,” John McPhee’s 32nd book, collects the writing advice of the longtime New Yorker staff writer and Princeton professor.
As policy makers, teachers, and parents work to expand pre-K programs, here are three books on what children really need.
Professor Dowd’s views were largely shaped by his disappointment that the United States had, as he saw it, failed to live up to its ideals.
Novels by Paul Auster, Emily Fridlund, Mohsin Hamid, Fiona Mozley, George Saunders and Ali Smith made the list. The prize will be announced Oct. 17.
In Brendan Mathews’s “The World of Tomorrow,” two brothers fleeing Ireland for New York get embroiled in a wild assassination plot.
Chris McNickle’s biography of Mike Bloomberg shows how New York’s mayor for 12 years used data and analysis to successfully transform the city.
Two new crime novels travel back to the not-so-placid 1950s, while a third visits 19th-century Appalachia. Another tries to escape in a hot-air balloon.
A former member of the United States rowing team, Mr. Carlson reinvents the preppy sport coats worn by elite rowing clubs.
The folk singer — ex-husband of Kate McGarrigle and father of Rufus Wainwright, among his other connections — does not go easy on himself in this memoir.
Jon Meacham on how Clinton’s chronicle of loss in 2016 compares with those of defeated candidates past.
The investigative journalists Michael Isikoff and David Corn will publish their new book, tentatively titled “The Russian Connection,” in March.
He wasn’t always an éminence grise. Remembering his confident post-Stonewall style and those dashing author photos.
Two New Yorkers — an aging lawyer and a young writer — make their way, separately, to Tel Aviv.
“Unbelievable,” by the NBC News correspondent Katy Tur, describes what it was like to be on the front lines during the Trump presidential campaign.
For readers seeking a novel kind of novel: illustrated narratives that harness the comic-book format to treat even the weightiest of themes.

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