People often turn to books to answer life's big questions: How can I be a better person? How can I find joy? How can I process grief?
How strong is the human spirit? It's one of the questions that author Ann Napolitano explores in her gripping new novel "Dear Edward."
Writer Adam Davidson the changing economy is opening up new opportunities for people to find fulfilling careers.
We speak with César Cuauhtémoc García Hernández, author of "Migrating to Prison: America's Obsession With Locking Up Immigrants."
"Skimmed: Breastfeeding, Race, and Injustice" looks at how formula was marketed to black women in the late 20th century.
During the Arkansas vs. Texas game on Dec. 6, 1969, there was a lot more going on besides college football.
Gentrification has touched almost every major city in the U.S.
“The Democrats had a bad hand, and they played it badly if their goal was to defeat Kavanaugh," Washington Post columnist Ruth Marcus says.
Erin Morgenstern discusses her new novel "The Starless Sea."
"My Penguin Year: Life Among the Emperors" chronicles Lindsay McCrae's time filming emperor penguins raising chicks in Antarctica.
Bakersfield, California, is known as "Nashville West."
Judd Apatow has edited a collection of the late comedian Garry Shandling's writings into a new work called "It's Garry Shandling's Book."
Neil Pasricha tells us how to handle failure.
Mimi Lemay's new memoir, "What We Will Become," tells the story of raising her transgender son.
Author Alissa Quart joins us to discuss how to recover the true meaning of words that we use again and again in the news and in our culture.
Dancer and choreographer Twyla Tharp talks about her new book, "Keep It Moving: Lessons for the Rest of Your Life."
"Catch and Kill" reads like a thriller, complete with surveillance, intimidation and Herculean attempts to bury the truth.
Aaron Glantz's new book describes how some well-placed financiers took advantage of the 2008 housing crisis to buy thousands of family homes.
Gail Collins talks about her new book “No Stopping Us Now: The Adventures of Older Women in American History.”
The history of regulatory fights over tobacco products goes back to the earliest days of the U.S.