Jay Barbree, NBC’s longtime space correspondent, tells the story of Neil Armstrong, 45 years after his walk on the moon.
This young adult novel centers on the privileged Sinclair family and the bitterness and jealousy beneath their veneer of perfection.
This haunting but lovely novel explores the enormous sacrifice that immigration represents.
'The Mockingbird Next Door' author Marja Mills answers questions about her surprising friendship with Harper Lee, reclusive author of 'To Kill a Mockingbird.'
NYU professor Charles Seife is meticulous in amassing much of what we know about the perils of the Internet.
With the gravity of a carefully researched exposé and the glamor of a spy novel, 'Operation Shakespeare' tracks the sale and shipment of American military technologies to the country's enemies.
From Tibetans to Uighurs, journalist David Eimer investigates the lives of some of the 100 million members of China's 55 ethnic minorities.
Beth Macy's new book focuses on John Bassett III, a third-generation furniture manufacturer who filed the largest anti-dumping case ever brought against the People's Republic of China.
J.K. Rowling's second mystery published under the name of Robert Galbraith showcases her gifts as a storyteller with a first-rate imagination.
This debut novel by Kimberly Elkins tells the story of Laura Bridgman, once the celebrated face of the Perkins School for the Blind.
Writer Nick Jans discovered a wolf living near his home in Juneau, Alaska – an ambassador from the wild who appeared to delight in friendly canine company and accepted humans as well.
It's a sad story, but in the end, Joe DiMaggio was the one man on whom Marilyn Monroe could depend.
A tech-savvy and youthful population may be changing the Middle East faster than Westerners realize.
Indonesia is the world's most populous Muslim nation and the world's third-largest democracy, but writer Elizabeth Pisani says the country 'punches below its weight on the world stage.'
The obscure Norwegian writer has taken the literary world by storm with his six-volume, 3,000-page epic of the quotidian.
Among the colonists, rebellion began early and ran deep.
Author Lynne Cheney avoids Madison's failings, but it's hard to argue with the author's position that he played an extremely important role in securing 'liberty and happiness for generations to come.'
A South Korean woman remembers the 1980s and her college years – a time of turmoil, violence, and ominous disappearances.
Journalist Anand Gopal takes readers beyond the familiar accounts of the Afghan war through the eyes of American soldiers or Western reporters.
This delightful historical novel-in-verse by award-winning author Margarita Engle tells the story of the creation of the Panama Canal through various character voices – some historic, some fictitious, and some taken from the animal world.