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She is an inspiration to young Muslim women worldwide. But in her new memoir, she writes about the discrimination and anxiety she has faced.
Steven Zipperstein’s “Pogrom” offers an account of a 1903 massacre of Jews that had far-reaching implications.
A selection of books published this week; plus, a peek at what our colleagues around the newsroom are reading.
A recently discovered bill of sale from 1811 suggests the famously tart novelist may have attracted interest in high places from the start.
The nomination of Nick Drnaso’s “Sabrina” for Britain’s major literary prize is a breakthrough moment for the format.
Comments by President Trump last week cast doubt on his faith in American intelligence agencies. These books explain what’s at stake.
Mark Kurlansky’s latest history, “Milk!,” ranges wide, from breast-feeding to crème vichyssoise glacée.
James Walvin’s “Sugar: The World Corrupted: From Slavery to Obesity” describes the problems with an all-too-familiar commodity.
In Sayaka Murata’s small, elegant and deadpan novel, a woman keeps herself at a remove from society while working for many years in a dead-end job at a Smile Mart.
The food critic was the first to open up a city to me, to push me, along with thousands of others, to go outside our usual understanding of a place and take some chances.
A new essay explores the possible real-life examples for the Lorax character and Truffula trees.
In “Cured Meat, Smoked Fish and Pickled Eggs,” Karen Solomon offers new ideas for everyday foods.
Dancing bees, ruthless hawks, sensitive whales and an eternal forest in picture books by Evan Turk, Isabelle Arsenault, Brian Floca and more.
Richard Russo reflects on readers’ reactions to “Empire Falls,” his Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, which was published in 2001, when school shootings were not so common.
A small storefront in Manhattan houses a very deep knowledge of a very narrow subject: books about food.
Mingling with wariness and wonder at a conference devoted to “Ancient Aliens.”
Mr. Coates was hired at The Atlantic in 2008. He became famous for his sweeping essays about systemic racism in the United States.
Margalit Fox talks about “Conan Doyle for the Defense,” and Tina Jordan discusses this season’s thrillers.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Teenagers stranded in the Alaska forest, trapped in a creepy mansion, and stuck aboard the Titanic in novels from Kate Alice Marshall, Marisha Pessl and Sarah Jane.


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