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After the 2018 prize was delayed because of a sexual harassment scandal, the director of the Nobel Foundation said there might not be an award in 2019, either.
In “The Desert and Its Seed,” Jorge Barón Biza asks: How can someone who knows pain be capable of violence?
The authors up for the one-time award include Hilary Mantel, V.S. Naipaul and Michael Ondaatje.
The Times Literary Supplement was founded in 1902. Its editor, Stig Abell, was hired to usher it into a new era.
After being drawn into the world of human trafficking, two Indian girls encounter relentless cruelty at home and abroad in Shobha Rao’s novel, “Girls Burn Brighter.”
Roma Tearne’s “Brixton Beach,” a multigenerational family story, touches on sectarian strife in Sri Lanka and the nostalgia that comes after leaving home.
From the marvelous to the utterly bizarre, the astonishing diversity of life is on display in Lucy Cooke’s “The Truth About Animals.”
Michio Kaku goes long in his new book, “The Future of Humanity,” imagining the frontiers of possibility. Given enough time, he says, we might become as the gods.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
A family epic, a fantastical journey and a children’s book to teach young readers about the religious holiday.
Sedaris talks about his latest book, and Alisa Roth discusses “Insane: America’s Criminal Treatment of Mental Illness.”
Benefits were held for the Whitney Museum, Solving Kids’ Cancer, the Breast Cancer Research Foundation and PEN America.
Several new books examine methods of conducting war, from the days of George Washington to the latest developments in cyberwarfare.
Alex Andriesse’s translation of “Memoirs From Beyond the Grave, 1768-1800” follows François-René de Chateaubriand from Europe to America and back.
The best-selling novelist Louise Penny reflects on her love of Quebec, struggles with alcohol, and how Inspector Gamache changed her life.
In Marilyn Stasio’s column, a pond in Maine and a British choir loft may be crime scenes. World War II Reykjavik and modern-day Glasgow surely are.
How the success of “In Cold Blood” led to a quick fame, followed by a long infamy.
Sweet-and-sour humor permeates Dorothea Benton Frank’s latest Southern comedy of manners, “By Invitation Only.”
Corey Pein delves into the dark heart of the tech industry, where most are destined not to make it.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.


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