"Why did the drug war start and why does it continue and what happens if you choose a radically different policy?"
Whole libraries are dedicated to the study of Lincoln; Buhle's synopsis, reflecting all the warts and charm of his subject, might a good place to begin.
We can't write about the California Communist Party without writing about the women leaders who led it from its birth until the collapse of the Soviet Union.
One of the great writers of our time commits to taking ownership of his personalized narrative on race, a quest that is subject to continuing revision.
"He was not one of the speakers, of course - he would have been terrified at the idea of making a speech; but he was one of those whose labor made the speaking possible."
"Religion is regarded by the common people as true, by the wise as false, and by the rulers as useful."
"Death in the Congo" is an important book because it fills a void, but it could have illuminated more.
O'Dell's observations about life in the contemporary coal region from a historical perspective are dead-on accurate.
Examining "race management" during slavery, Western expansion, and early 20th century industrial production.
While this book isn't a history of Nazi Germany or of the GDR, it does provide a historical glimpse into both societies.