Collects essays from the New Yorker columnist about her passion for television, beginning with Buffy the Vampire Slayer, including comedy sketches that helped elect a reality-television president, and touching on the impact of #MeToo.
The host of "CNN Newsroom Live" presents a definitive account of Boko Haram's 2014 abduction of two hundred seventy-six Chibok schoolgirls, sharing first-person insights based on the author's escape with twenty-one survivors.
"A brilliant portrait of two American giants, Thomas Edison and Henry Ford, and America entering the automobile age, told through the fascinating but little-known narrative of the summer road trips taken by Edison and Ford"—
The veteran MLB commissioner provides an insider's assessment of professional baseball in today's world, revealing how he worked with players, managers, fellow owners and fans to help bring the game into the modern age. 150,000 first printing.
A memoir by the legendary designer who pioneered high-end streetwear traces his rise from an early-1980s Harlem storefront to the red carpet in Hollywood, working with such celebrities as Salt-N-Pepa and Beyoncé.
A bioethicist's memoir of opioid dependence and withdrawal exposes the American health care system's failures at managing the use of opioids for pain relief and reveals the lack of resources and structures to handle the nationwide epidemic of opioid addiction.
Describes the true story of a shocking murder that took place in 1850s Washington DC's Lafayette Square in broad daylight after a Congressman received an anonymous note that his wife was cheating on him with a close family friend.
Draws on 20 years of research, recently declassified files and interviews with first-person survivors in an account of the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear power plant disaster that also reveals how propaganda and secrets have created additional dangers. 75,000 first printing.
The author reflects on the death of her newborn daughter and the depression caused by the event while considering her experiences as part of the larger history of understanding depression.
The author of the Frankly Frannie series presents a relatable, darkly comic memoir about her lifelong struggles with anxiety, tracing her upbringing by a bohemian mother and sanitized, affluent father in a transforming New York City.
Traces the role of three Hawaiian cowboys who became champions at the 1908 Cheyenne Frontier Days rodeo, detailing how their careers influenced post-annexation Hawaiian identity, island ranching, and the rodeo culture of Cheyenne.
In this stunning debut, a Jewish Arab journalist, through the story of his grandparents' lives in Egypt, Tunisia, Palestine and Los Angeles, shatters our contemporary understanding of what makes an Arab, what makes a Jew, and how we draw the lines over which we do battle. 12,500 first printing.