In the book "Soul Repair: Recovering from Moral Injury After the War," co-author Rita Nakashima Brock examines the powerful sense of shame, grief and remorse many soldiers feel because their experiences conflict deeply with their morals.
In her new book, writer Suzanne Barston looks at how baby-feeding methods have come to define motherhood.
In her new book, "Learn Something New Every Day: 365 Facts to Fulfill Your Life," NPR librarian Kee Malesky enlightens readers on 365 little-known facts.
Still afraid of bird flu? Black plague? David Quammen explores the history and mysteries of animal infections and human pandemic in his new book “Spillover.”
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, Susan Rice, meets with Republican lawmakers today in Washington to discuss her comments about the U.S. Embassy attack in Benghazi.
Pilar Marrero, a senior political writer for La Opinion talks about her new book, "Killing the American Dream, How Anti-Immigration Extremists are Destroying the Nation."
In his new book "Race Baiter," media critic Eric Deggans examines how media companies are focusing on a niche audience with a distinct point of view.
Oliver Sacks’s latest book, “Hallucinations,” explores peculiar sensations of things that aren’t really there, not as a sign of madness but as a commonplace occurrence in humans.
The traffic in L.A. is enough to drive anyone crazy. But if you're city planner Jeff Speck, it could inspire you to write a book.
In his new book, Ruben Martinez turns his attention to the deserts of the American west: Joshua Tree, Northern New Mexico and Marfa, Texas.
Deciding when and how to end the life of an ailing pet raises some tremendously difficult questions.
At baby showers all over America, it's almost always the same: blue for boys, pink for girls. But what if a choice as simple as baby clothes can lead to gender inequality in adults?
Writer and political commentator Mark Helprin talks to us about his new book “In Sunlight and In Shadow," a tale set in the post-World War II New York City.
Sandra Cisneros talks about how she came up with the idea for her new book, “Have You Seen Marie?” and what it taught her about love, loss and grief.
This year marks the 50th anniversary of the classic children’s novel, "A Wrinkle In Time." LA-based cartoonist Hope Larson adapted the book into a graphic novel.
Philip K. Dick dedicated 40 novels and hundreds of short stories to the proposition that we cannot trust what we see, know who we are, or even know if our everyday world truly exists.