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On the heels of a global cyberattack, these books explain the real threat of cyber war and the implications for the United States.
The New York Times’s Tech Tips columnist describes the arsenal of gadgets at her disposal, and her special love for iPhone.
“Where the Water Goes” By David Owen looks at the permanent mark people make on the planet.
Three books cast the human body in a new light, says our memoir columnist, Meghan Daum.
Perry’s book has its own failure built into it. The men who need it most are unlikely to take advice from him.
Three writers offer a defense of the state.
“The Death and Life of Great Lakes” by Dan Egan looks at the uncertain future of Earth’s largest surface freshwater system.
Apparently they never met. But the common cause of George Orwell and Winston Churchill resonates powerfully today, Thomas Ricks writes in this dual biography.
In a special travel edition of Match Book, our columnist offers recommendations geared toward discovery and self-discovery.
A new book and YouTube project encourage women to shed their hangups about societal norms of beauty.
Gail Godwin’s latest novel follows a young boy sent to live with a great-aunt after his mother’s death.
Beth Underdown’s novel, “The Witchfinder’s Sister,” retraces a frightening reign of terror in the history of 17th-century England.
On the anniversary of the Six Day War, writers assess the perpetual limbo that followed, through the prisms of language, history and politics.
In “On Edge,” Ms. Petersen discusses her initial reluctance to reveal her mental illness and a troubling stagnation in treatment options.
At her parties, you were as likely to meet Warren Beatty as the Russian poet Andrei Voznesensky. An oral history of a woman who excelled at the form.
Neon camouflage bodysuits, tutus and patent leather boots. Heated debates about dresses and ice cream flavors. It’s all in a day’s work at the New York Public Library.
Her second husband, Philip K. Dick, used their marriage and her persona in books like “The Man in the High Castle” and “Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?”
Editors at The Times discuss some of their favorite books about how to write well.
Condoleezza Rice’s “Democracy” offers sober, high-minded rhetoric about America’s role in the world. It also notes Qaddafi’s schoolboy crush on her.
Ferris talks about his new collection of stories, and Jonathan Taplin discusses “Move Fast and Break Things: How Facebook, Google, and Amazon Cornered Culture and Undermined Democracy.”


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