In his new book, “But What if We’re Wrong?” author and essayist Chuck Klosterman visualizes today’s world from the perspective of those in the distant future.
In her new book, “From the War on Poverty to the War on Crime: The Making of Mass Incarceration in America,” Hinton argues that for all of Johnson’s important programs designed to fight poverty, his “war on crime” kicked off decades of mass incarceration in the U.S. that continues today.
Slaves were an integral part of the founding of America and of the colonial society, so seamlessly woven into the everyday experiences of the New England elite, that they were not often written about. Until now.
Children’s Books And ‘New Yorker’ Covers: Chatham Artist Bob Staake On His Wide Range Of Illustrations
Bob Staake will be speaking on Saturday at Hubbub Children’s Book Festival in Copley Square.
Princeton historian Sean Wilentz on what we can learn from America’s partisan past.
Andrew Bacevich, a retired Boston University professor, calls America’s involvement in the Middle East one long war that has stretched on for close to 40 years — from Beirut to Bosnia, from Iraq to Afghanistan, from Libya to Pakistan, from President Jimmy Carter to President Barack Obama.
Construction crews spotted the stunning 19th Century wreckage, which archaeologists are now excavating.
Onaje Woodbine grew up poor, honing his basketball talents on the hard courts of Roxbury and ended up playing for Yale. But then he quit because he wanted more.
Sitting on the Supreme Court at a time of tremendous change and uncertainty in America, Louis Brandeis railed against big government, argued for judicial restraint and upheld a right to privacy in the face of new technology.
Workers are told that they have to be “flexible” in their careers, that they should expect nothing more than short-term gigs in the current job market. So, is it any surprise that they bring the same approach to the dating market?
Host Meghna Chakrabarti introduces us to newsmakers, big thinkers and artists and brings us stories of relevance to Bostonians here and around the region. Live every weekday at 3 p.m. and 10 p.m.
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