In an excerpt from their book, Dallas 1963, Bill Minutaglio and Steven L. Davis recount an ugly November 1960 confrontation between the vice presidential candidate and some the city's wealthy, conservative citizens.
The campaign books of Mark Halperin and John Heilemann are not designed to be read. They are written as fodder for cable TV news.
The country frets that it trails China and Japan, which have won literary Nobels.
She's a rising star, and CBS doesn't fear liberals the way it fears conservatives.
We interviewed James Barrat, author of Our Final Invention: Artificial Intelligence and the End of the Human Era, to see what happens when we're no longer the most intelligent inhabitants of Earth.
We can't fully understand American slavery and its legacy without mining the diversity of enslaved experience in scholarship as well as film.
John Maynard Keynes’s monetary strategy was awkward and utopian. Don’t underestimate what it accomplished.
Does a new account with recipes get it right?
The famously hopeful novelist's move to dystopian fiction in The Circle.
His writing turned out to be mortal. But in post–World War II American culture, he’s still a giant.
The legendary singer-songwriter of the Velvet Underground died Sunday.
The next time somebody says "Things were more innocent when I was a kid," tell them to wake up.
The website used upstart humor to teach feminism to a generation. Now it’s a media “influencer.”
For the black filmgoer, movies like 12 Years a Slave aren't mere popcorn fare—anger, annoyance, and vulnerability often follow when history is commodified by Hollywood.
The former vice president reminds us of what a hard time Bush administration officials had distinguishing between fantasy and reality.