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Former Treasury Secretary Timothy F. Geithner (GYT'-nur) won't be the only famous person onstage for his upcoming book tour.
Donna Tartt's "The Goldfinch," already among the most popular and celebrated novels of the past year, has won the Pulitzer Prize for fiction. One of the country's top colonial historians, Alan Taylor, has won his second Pulitzer, for "The Internal Enemy: Slavery and War In Virginia."
Karen Russell imagines a world without sleep in “Sleep Donation”; Craig Nelson considers the rise and fall of the atomic era; and Todd Miller files dispatches from the front lines of Homeland Security.
Matt Taibbi examines what he calls “American injustice in the age of the wealth gap” in his sixth book.
Just out: “Children of the Revolution,” “The Intern’s Handbook,” “Destroyer Angel” and “Don’t Ever Look Back”
Memoir by Mary Matalin and James Carville: How their marriage survived the Washington political wars.
When Dan Jenkins was growing up on Fort Worth's South Side, an aunt gave him an old typewriter. He taught himself to type by copying stories out of the local newspaper. It wasn't long before he was retooling those stories in an effort to improve them.
Hildreth Meiere was a prolific Art Deco muralist whose highly stylized figures and geometric patterns adorn New York's Radio City Music Hall, Nebraska's Capitol, the National Academy of Sciences and many other noted buildings.
In their new book, Eric Brynjolfsson and Andrew McAfee look at how new technologies are changing our world.
Colombian novelist Gabriel Garcia Marquez has been hospitalized in Mexico City with lung and urinary tract infections that are responding to treatment, federal health officials and the author's son said Thursday.
"Stunned and delighted." That was Morri Creech's reaction late Monday afternoon when his daughter...