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“That’s What She Said,” by the former USA Today editor in chief Joanne Lipman, tackles gender politics at work with sympathy and reams of data.
Amis’s “The Rub of Time” and Smith’s “Feel Free” feature pieces about politics, literature, aging and more.
In her most recent novel, the author posits a pointed question: If the female body were weaponized, would men become the hunted?
We have the “beach read” and the “airplane read,” but what about those books best suited for the subway?
Based on a true story, Tom Malmquist’s novel “In Every Moment We Are Still Alive” depicts a father struggling to cope with a tragic loss.
Using her own story as a cautionary tale, the actress — who accused Harvey Weinstein of sexual assault last fall — lays out the ways the entertainment industry fails young women.
The presence of the influential writer in a book commemorating notable anniversaries has highlighted France’s ambivalent views toward its history.
In “Black Fortunes,” Shomari Wills writes about six people who overcame immense odds in the 19th century to achieve great economic success.
The Trump administration has removed protections for 200,000 Salvadorans who have been allowed to live here legally since 2001.
The entrepreneur-turned-philanthropist and the best-selling author discuss their surprising bond, the challenge to improve the human condition and the quest to create the perfect toilet.
David Frum talks about “Trumpocracy,” and Helen Thorpe discusses “The Newcomers.”
In Craig Cliff’s first novel, “The Mannequin Makers,” he tells a multigenerational story about an island shaped by its isolation.
In “Here in Berlin,” the Cuban-American novelist Cristina García uses a chorus of voices to explore the long, ghostly reach of Germany’s history.
David Szalay’s debut, “London and the South-East,” published in Britain nearly a decade ago, takes a resonant look at a salesman’s darkly comic life.
Yan Lianke’s pair of novellas, “The Years, Months, Days,” paints a darkly satirical portrait of stranded characters adrift in a depraved society.
Hanif Kureishi’s narrator in “The Nothing” may be old and infirm, but he can still experience lust and jealousy. And how.
Our reporter stumbles across a black-and-white bit of serendipity, hidden in a book hidden in a library hidden in the basement of The New York Times.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: Allan Nevins on Henry Hazlitt.
Even his friends were surprised by the range of the legendary former Random House publisher Howard Kaminsky’s books, from highbrow novels to “The Art of the Deal.”
Quarreling animals, a kingdom of segregated factions, and a gifted outsider who’s cruelly shunned in “The Lost Rainforest: Mez’s Magic,” “The Unicorn Quest” and “The Book of Boy.”

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