Nonfiction: A White House Memoir That’s Equal Parts C-Span and ‘Sex and the City’

“The Corner of the Oval” is Beck Dorey-Stein’s fresh, funny, utterly unconventional account of working for President Obama.
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Nonfiction: In the Middle Class, and Barely Getting By

Alissa Quart’s “Squeezed” examines the problem of families at the upper edge of the middle class, struggling to survive financially in America.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: What if the Government Gave Everyone a Paycheck?

The former labor secretary Robert B. Reich reviews two new books arguing for a universal basic income: “Give People Money,” by Annie Lowrey, and “The War on Normal People,” by Andrew Yang.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Does Vladimir Putin Speak for the Russian People?

Michael McFaul’s memoir of his years as ambassador to Russia, “From Cold War to Hot Peace,” recounts a campaign against the United States and the West.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Woman Whose Hair Frightens Iran

The exiled Iranian journalist Masih Alinejad writes about her protest against compulsory hijabs in “The Wind in My Hair.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Remembering Obama and Hoping to Win Again

Dan Pfeiffer, a senior adviser to President Obama, has written “Yes We (Still) Can,” a memoir of his years in the White House, with prescriptions for the future.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: America Has Gone Off the Rails. Steven Brill Sees Ways to Get It Back on Track.

In “Tailspin,” Brill looks at many problems plaguing the country, and the people who are offering solutions.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Deep Below Rockefeller Center Lies a Legendary Botanical Garden

In “American Eden,” Victoria Johnson unearths the story of David Hosack, doctor and friend to both Hamilton and Burr, who gave botany a place in early America.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Cyberwarfare — the Latest Technology of Destruction

David E. Sanger’s “The Perfect Weapon” is an encyclopedic account of developments in the cyberworld.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Writing as Drag: Alexander Chee’s Essays Consider the Novelist’s Craft

In “How to Write an Autobiographical Novel,” a new essay collection, the author of “The Queen of the Night” argues that writing fiction involves allowing yourself to become someone else.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Lots of People Love ‘To Kill a Mockingbird.’ Roxane Gay Isn’t One of Them.

Tom Santopietro’s “Why ‘To Kill a Mockingbird’ Matters” is painstakingly researched, if substantively and structurally flawed, Roxane Gay writes.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Harper Lee and Her Father, the Real Atticus Finch

Joseph Crespino’s “biography” of the virtuous lawyer in “To Kill a Mockingbird,” and the real man he was modeled after, brings to life the inconsistencies of the South.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Click ‘Delete’ to Save Your Soul

In his latest book, “Ten Arguments for Deleting Your Social Media Accounts Right Now,” the virtual-reality pioneer Jaron Lanier argues that social media companies are turning us into robotic extensions of their machines.
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Nonfiction: Is Our Obsession With Wellness Doing Us In?

In “Natural Causes,” Barbara Ehrenreich argues that our quest for perfect health is fundamentally misguided.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Misty Copeland Pirouettes Through Two Books on Dance

Henry Alford’s “And Then We Danced” and Laura Jacobs’s “Celestial Bodies” explore the cultural and personal resonances of the art of movement.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Warning to Women of a Certain Age: Do Not Go Gentle Into That Good Nightdress

Pamela Druckerman — horrified when waiters began calling her “madame,” not “mademoiselle” — has written a book about women and middle age, “There Are No Grown-Ups.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Michael Pollan Drops Acid — and Comes Back From His Trip Convinced

In his new book, “How to Change Your Mind,” Pollan turns to psychedelics, their history and their promise.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Deep Inside the Obama White House

“The World as It Is,” a memoir by the White House aide Ben Rhodes, recounts some of the toughest decisions Barack Obama made during his presidency.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: In an Age of Gene Editing and Surrogacy, What Does Heredity Mean?

In “She Has Her Mother’s Laugh,” Carl Zimmer explores inheritance in all its varied dimensions — from genetic ancestry to biological definitions of race.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: David Sedaris Has a New Essay Collection. It Changed Alan Cumming’s Whole Worldview.

In “Calypso,” Sedaris delivers a caustically funny take on the indignities and banalities of everyday life, Cumming writes.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: America’s Most Famous Street

Fran Leadon’s “Broadway” tells the story of New York City through one thoroughfare.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: How Rodgers and Hammerstein Created Modern Musical Theater

In “Something Wonderful,” Todd S. Purdum analyzes the extraordinary legacy of two brilliant songwriters.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: How California Turned Into a ‘State of Resistance’

The sociologist Manuel Pastor explores the rise, fall and rise again of America’s most populous state.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The State That Foreshadows America’s Future

Lawrence Wright’s “God Save Texas” is a loving and skeptical portrait of the place he calls home.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Essays Are Personal. The Truths Are Universal.

Sloane Crosley’s third collection, “Look Alive Out There,” blends deep pathos with the author’s signature humor.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Can It Happen Here? Madeleine Albright Examines Fascism Then and Now

In her new book, “Fascism: A Warning,” the former secretary of state finds the seeds of authoritarian rule in social, political and economic chaos.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Can Sobriety Be as Interesting as Addiction? A Writer Wonders

In “The Recovering,” the novelist and essayist Leslie Jamison explores her own alcoholism and the struggle to make art out of giving up drinking.
NYT > Books

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Pulp Nonfiction: Podcasts Go Mass-Market

Parcast is one of several new networks saturating the audio market with podcasts whose lurid storylines play out like snackable television.
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Nonfiction: James Comey Has a Story to Tell. It’s Very Persuasive.

In “A Higher Loyalty,” the former F.B.I. director doesn’t mince words in describing his interactions with President Trump: “This president is unethical, and untethered to truth.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Memoir of Near-Death Experiences

Maggie O’Farrell’s “I Am I Am I Am” recounts a life lived on the brink of dying.
NYT > Books

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Books of The Times: In Lorrie Moore’s Nonfiction, the Sounds of an Intellectual Having a Good Time

“See What Can Be Done” collects the acclaimed fiction writer’s book reviews, personal essays, political pieces and ruminations on TV series.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Trust Your Own Heart, Write Your Own Story and Fight On

In “Dear Madam President,” the Clinton campaign’s former communications director, Jennifer Palmieri, tells young women how to succeed in politics.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Coming of Age as Performance Art: An Outsider in 1970s Japan

Ian Buruma’s memoir, “A Tokyo Romance,” recaptures his youthful experiences in the avant-garde film and theater world of the postwar city.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Can Donald Trump Be Impeached?

Two new books examine the modern presidency and the possibility of removing Donald Trump from office.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Democracy’s Fierce Defender

In “What Are We Doing Here?,” her new collection of essays, Marilynne Robinson mounts a vigorous defense of America’s ethical traditions and egalitarian institutions.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: How Businesses Became People

In “We the Corporations,” Adam Winkler recounts the history of American companies’ efforts to shape the law to their advantage.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: We Are What We Manufacture

Joshua B. Freeman’s “Behemoth” is an accessible and cogent global history of the factory and the modern world that all Americans should read.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: In His New Collection, ‘The Rub of Time,’ Martin Amis Takes On Everyone From Travolta to Trump

“But the deep subject of this book, what holds its disparate bits together, is not celebrity. It’s professionalism,” A.O. Scott writes.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Getting Better All the Time?

In “It’s Better Than It Looks,” Gregg Easterbrook argues the case for optimism in a time of troubles.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Steven Pinker Continues to See the Glass Half Full

In “Enlightenment Now,” the Harvard professor offers much evidence that the world, our feelings notwithstanding, is definitely getting better.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: She Didn’t Own a Birth Certificate or Go to School. Yet She Went On to Earn a Ph.D.

In her memoir, “Educated,” Tara Westover recounts her extraordinary journey from her survivalist family in Idaho to the lecture halls of the Ivy League.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Chris Hughes Made Millions at Facebook. Now He Has a Plan to End Poverty.

In “Fair Shot,” the entrepreneur considers the role luck played in his career, and how to make life more just for everyone.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: An Irish Flâneur, Greeting the Past on His Present Wanderings

John Banville’s “Time Pieces” takes the acclaimed novelist back to the Dublin of his youth, recalling people and places that still live in his memory.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: In ‘Brave,’ Rose McGowan Exposes Hollywood Exploitation

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.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Conservative’s Case Against Donald Trump

David Frum argues in “Trumpocracy” that the president is a menace to the Republic.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Gifted and Talented and Complicated

In “Off the Charts,” Ann Hulbert examines the lives of child prodigies, who often fail to sustain their accomplishments into adulthood.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Before Glitter and Glue Sticks, ‘Craeft’

In his new book, Alexander Langlands wants readers to appreciate what it meant to make things with your hands, as our ancestors did for millenniums.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: From ‘Fire and Fury’ to Political Firestorm

Michael Wolff has everyone talking about a possibly dysfunctional president.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Oil and Gas Sector Is Changing — and So Is Geopolitics

In “Windfall,” Meghan O’Sullivan offers a tour of the world and how the rise of cheap gas and fracking are causing shifts in power.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Are the American West’s Wildfires Inevitable?

Michael Kodas’s “Megafire” and Edward Struzik’s “Firestorm” analyse the misguided history and dire results of America’s wildfire management policy.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Catholic Writer Garry Wills Explores the Quran

Lesley Hazleton reviews Wills’s new book, “What the Qur’an Meant.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Millenniums of Tribulation

Simon Schama’s “Belonging: 1492-1900” recounts the history of a people who never seemed to belong anywhere.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Slaying the Dragon of the Dark Ages

Eric Metaxas’ “Martin Luther” seeks to make its subject attractive to a wide reading audience.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Hand of the Comic Artist

Manohla Dargis reviews two new books that examine the aesthetics and the business of comics, from Superman to R. Crumb.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Comic Strip’s Heyday in ‘Cartoon County’

Cullen Murphy recounts his coming-of-age among the elites of American illustration.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Muhammad Ali, Beginning to End for the First Time in a Book

Jonathan Eig’s “Ali: A Life” is the first major biography to include the fighter’s final years, Parkinson’s and all.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: An Essayist Searching for Alternate Worlds

In his first essay collection, “True Stories,” the English writer Francis Spufford weighs in on Antarctica, science fiction and those annoying atheists.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: ‘Little House on the Prairie’ and the Truth About the American West

A new biography of Laura Ingalls Wilder “refreshes and revitalizes” our understanding of westward expansion, pioneer life and the literature that mythologized it.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Day Wall Street Collapsed

Diana B. Henriques’s “A First-Class Catastrophe” is a minute-by-minute account of the stock market disaster of Oct. 19, 1987.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Women Who Helped America Crack Axis Codes

Liza Mundy’s “Code Girls” goes behind the scenes of America’s national security apparatus in World War II, and finds it was heavily populated by women.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: World War II Seen by a Classicist, and Other New Books About Conflict

Thomas E. Ricks surveys 12 new books of military history.
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Nonfiction: Amid African Extremism, a Writer Finds an ‘Ordinary and Rare Kind of Bravery’

Alexis Okeowo’s book “A Moonless, Starless Sky” profiles regular people living in defiance of extremist movements across the African continent.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Antonin Scalia’s Speeches, Collected for Argument’s Sake

The words of the late Supreme Court justice and originalist as reviewed by his old sparring partner, Alan Dershowitz.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The War of Independence, Seen Through Six Sets of Eyes

Russell Shorto’s “Revolution Song” recounts the stories of individual lives that intersected with our nation’s battle against enemies at home and abroad.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Stranger Than Fiction: The Best True-Crime Stories

From Hollywood’s Black Dahlia case to killing sprees in 1950s London and 19th-century Paris, new books probe the grisly worst of human nature.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Portrait of Stalin in All His Murderous Contradictions

The second volume of Stephen Kotkin’s biography “Stalin” reveals the ideologue and the opportunist.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: President Clinton Looks Back at President Grant

Ron Chernow’s “Grant” gives us a Ulysses S. Grant for our times.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Survival of the Prettiest

Darwin’s theory of aesthetics may be the sexiest, most dangerous idea in evolution.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Memoir by Donald Trump’s Favorite Target

“Unbelievable,” by the NBC News correspondent Katy Tur, describes what it was like to be on the front lines during the Trump presidential campaign.
NYT > Books

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The 10 Incendiary Nonfiction Books Up For A National Book Award

This is a politically timely array of histories, investigations, and polemics you won’t want to miss.
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Nonfiction: Life in a Police State, Through the Searing Story of a Refugee’s Disappearance

In “A Disappearance in Damascus,” the journalist Deborah Campbell searches for her guide, an Iraqi refugee.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Fake News: It’s as American as George Washington’s Cherry Tree

Kurt Andersen’s “Fantasyland” argues that alternative facts are baked into the American character.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: David Thomson’s ‘Warner Bros,’ a History of the Studio and the Family

Was Jack Warner more important than the people who directed his movies? A famous film critic weighs in.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Journalist Abroad Grapples With American Power

In “Notes on a Foreign Country,” Suzy Hansen argues that “Americans were in active denial of their empire even as they laid its foundations.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Family Memoir Makes the Case That Autism Is Different, Not Less

Judith Newman’s “To Siri With Love,” about life with an autistic son, is both riotous and moving.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Curious Conundrum of Freud’s Persistent Influence

“Freud,” a critical biography by Frederick Crews, asks why the creator of a scientifically delegitimized blueprint of the mind still carries so much sway.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Deep Dives Into How Poetry Works (and Why You Should Care)

New books by the former poets laureate Robert Hass and Louise Glück examine the finer points of poetic form and practice.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: What Happens When Liberty Fails to Deliver

In “The Retreat of Western Liberalism,” Edward Luce argues that the tradition of liberty is under mortal threat.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Two Testimonials Shed Light on Syrian Life and Death

Alia Malek’s “The Home That Was Our Country” and Wendy Pearlman’s “We Crossed a Bridge and It Trembled” channel voices from Syria’s war zone.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Austen Legacy: Why and How We Love Her, What She Loved

From the role-playing of modern Janeites to the theatrical performances that inspired Austen’s own work, three books explore her roots and her legacy.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: How Martin Luther King Persuaded John Kennedy to Support the Civil Rights Cause

In “Kennedy and King,” Steven Levingston tells the story of an ardent activist, a cautious president and leadership of a curious nature.
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Nonfiction: A Life of Toscanini, Maestro With Passion and Principles

In his new biography, “Toscanini: Musician of Conscience,” Harvey Sachs presents a demanding but tenderhearted genius who stood up to fascism and hate.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: How Uber and Airbnb Became Poster Children for the Disruption Economy

Three books reckon with pioneers of the sharing economy; a fourth considers their dark side.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: America’s Collision Course With China

Two new books on China, “Everything Under the Heavens” and “Destined for War,” urge us to be ready for a radically different world order.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Soul of the ’60s: Otis Redding’s Short Life and Long Reach

Jonathan Gould’s “Otis Redding” is the story of a great performer’s life cut tragically short.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Al Franken Has Been Sitting on Jokes for a Decade. Now He’s Ready to Tell Them.

“Al Franken, Giant of the Senate” is the story of how Franken pretended to be a serious person in public even as his inner comic monologue never stopped running.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: For Better, for Worse: Three Memoirs Report From Marriage Country

From their own diverse vantage points, Dani Shapiro, Ada Calhoun and Claire Dederer bear witness to that two-person catastrophe in motion.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Civil Rights Stories We Need to Remember

S. Jonathan Bass’s “He Calls Me by Lightning” examines the conviction of a black youth in the 1957 killing of a policeman, and the 44-year legal saga that followed.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Patrick Buchanan Reveals Himself to Be the First Trumpist

In “Nixon’s White House Wars,” it’s Patrick Buchanan, not Nixon, who emerges as the most intriguing character in the entertaining book.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Cheryl Strayed on Richard Ford’s Masterly Memoir of His Parents

In “Between Them,” the author of “The Sportswriter” imagines his mother and father, both as they seemed to him in life and who they were beyond his view.
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Nonfiction: Solving a Reign of Terror Against Native Americans

In “Killers of the Flower Moon,” David Grann uncovers a shattering history of oil greed, racism and serial murder targeting the Osage Indians.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Their Hours Upon the Stage: Performing ‘Hamlet’ Around the World

To celebrate Shakespeare’s 450th birthday, London’s Globe Theater performed “Hamlet” in 190 countries. Dominic Dromgoole looks back on the run in “Hamlet Globe to Globe.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Shakespeare’s Hot Mess: What We Can Learn From Falstaff

In this love letter to the Bard’s “swag-bellied omnivorous cornucopia of appetites,” Harold Bloom argues for Falstaff as one of literature’s vital forces.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Legacy of David Letterman, Icon of the Grizzled Generation

In “Letterman,” Jason Zinoman shows how a Midwestern wiseacre changed late-night television.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Power and Punishment: Two New Books About Race and Crime

James Forman Jr.’s “Locking Up Our Own” and Chris Hayes’s “A Colony in a Nation” compel readers to wrestle with very tough questions about racism, inequality and punishment.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Why an Open Market Won’t Repair American Health Care

In “An American Sickness,” Elisabeth Rosenthal writes about the “economic rules of the dysfunctional medical market.”
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: It’s Not Just Unfair: Inequality Is a Threat to Our Governance

In “The Crisis of the Middle-Class Constitution” Ganesh Sitaraman examines inequality not only as an economic problem but also as a threat to American democracy.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Ray Kurzweil on How We’ll End Up Merging With Our Technology

Two new books from Luke Dormehl and Richard Yonck on the history, future and consequences of artificial intelligence.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: You Must Remember This: Why We Return to ‘Casablanca’ and ‘High Noon’

Noah Isenberg’s “We’ll Always Have Casablanca” and Glenn Frankel’s “High Noon” examine the cultural and political contexts of two Hollywood classics.
NYT > Books

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Feature: How Emmanuel Carrère Reinvented Nonfiction

His unclassifiable books blend personal history, reportage, philosophy and theology to cast compulsive narrative spells.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Diving Into Hell: A Powerful Memoir of Depression

In “This Close to Happy,” Daphne Merkin explains her struggles with depression with insight, grace and excruciating clarity.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Emmett Till’s Murder: What Really Happened That Day in the Store?

In Timothy B. Tyson’s “The Blood of Emmett Till,” the woman whose claims led to Till’s death admits she lied in court.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Kareem Abdul-Jabbar on Two Books About Muslim Identity

Omar Saif Ghobash’s “Letters to a Young Muslim” offers advice for young Muslims in the West, and Ali A. Rizvi’s “The Atheist Muslim” is about a journey from believer to atheist.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Is Edward Snowden a Spy? A New Book Calls Him One.

In “How America Lost Its Secrets,” Edward Jay Epstein says Russia was the main beneficiary of Snowden’s revelations.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: A Feminist’s Biography of Steven Spielberg Focuses on His Jewish Identity

In “Steven Spielberg: A Life in Films,” Molly Haskell traces the evolution of the director’s Jewish identity.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: What Not to Eat: ‘The Case Against Sugar’

Gary Taubes’s “The Case Against Sugar” sugarcoats nothing. The stuff kills.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Thinking in the Deep: Inside the Mind of an Octopus

In “Other Minds,” Peter Godfrey-Smith shows how the abilities of the octopus offer insight into the evolution of animal intelligence.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Woody Allen Reviews a Graphic Tale of a Scandalous Starlet

“Mary Astor’s Purple Diary,” by Edward Sorel, is a juicy, funny and, in the end, touching look at the actress’s life.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: Arianna Huffington on a Book About Working Less, Resting More

In “Rest,” Alex Soojung-Kim Pang explains that quality downtime is crucial to productivity and fulfillment.
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Nonfiction: From Michael Lewis, the Story of Two Friends Who Changed How We Think About the Way We Think

In “The Undoing Project,” Michael Lewis tells the story of the friendship and work of Amos Tversky and Daniel Kahneman, and how they changed our understanding of human rationality.
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Nonfiction: The AIDS Fight: Andrew Sullivan on a History of the Movement

David France’s remarkable “How to Survive a Plague” is the prose version of France’s Oscar-nominated documentary of the same name.
NYT > Books

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Nonfiction: The Message of Thomas Friedman’s New Book: It’s Going to Be O.K.

Thomas Friedman’s new book, “Thank You for Being Late,” gives you a much better idea of the forces that are upending your world.
NYT > Books

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Woman walks by Diet Books section divided into ‘Fiction’ and ‘Nonfiction.’ – New Yorker Cartoon

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