Some Victory
“Will Saletan, author of Bearing Right and a friend of mine, has written a thoughtful and engaging book on the politics of abortion. His distinction between pro-choice conservatism and liberalism explains important features of the politics of abortion.”
Read Ramesh Ponnuru's full review.

 

 

Horror Show
“Joe Bob Briggs, author of Profoundly Disturbing, is the Zagat of the Z-movie, the one indispensable guide for those who like slaughter, sex, and lethal household tools with their popcorn. He wallows in the movies that other critics flee.”
Read Andrew Stuttaford's full review.

 

 

The Kids Aren’t Alright
“Brian Robertsonís determination to confront the child-care establishment with hard facts is certainly matched by the depth of commitment of the villains in his story: The 'day care deception' is one project that finds liberals arguing to boost the profits of big business and expand tax cuts for the rich.”
Read Kate O'Beirne's full review.

 

 

Tidal Wave
“Victor Davis Hanson is far from ready to accept categorization as a military specialist. Mexifornia: A State of Becoming is a deeply informed study of the impact of Mexican immigration on the U.S., and it will make you reflect wisely and soberly on the problems this influx is causing.”
Read William Rusher's full review.

 

 

Annals of Ignominy
“Mona Charen’s new book, Useful Idiots, looks back at the Cold War, recording — excruciatingly and mercilessly — who said or did what, when. This is supposed to be verboten. Taboo. It’s no fair, this going back.”
Read Jay Nordlinger's full review.

 

 

Shyster Heaven
The Rule of Lawyers is not a story for the faint of heart. Walter K. Olson begins the book by looking back on an amazingly prescient essay written in 1976 by Beverly C. Moore Jr., a onetime Naderite lawyer.”
Read Doug Bandow's full review.

 

 

The War for Islam
“Bernard Lewis is justly regarded as the world’s premier living authority on the history of the Middle East and the Arab world. But in his new book, The Crisis of Islam, Lewis meets the particular needs of a new generation of readers.”
Read Michael Potemra's full review.

 

 

How the Right Was Won
Getting It Right’s real protagonist is the author himself, Willam F. Buckley Jr., and one happily roots for him throughout. The story begins with Woodroe Raynor, a Mormon who becomes a spokesman for the John Birch Society.”
Read Austin W. Bramwell's full review.

 

 

The Rake’s Progress
“Richard Brookhiser, in Gentleman Revolutionary, has once again demonstrated his mastery of the elogy, a portrait in which all that is superfluous is banished, and in which a judicious art has yielded the essence of a life.”
Read Michael Knox Beran's full review.

 

 

Recognize Anyone?
“In her charming nove, amanda bright@home, Danielle Crittenden gives us a year in the life of Amanda Bright: mother of two, wife of Bob Clarke, and resident of Washington, D.C. NR readers will recognize some of the characters.”
Read Sarah Maserati's full review.

 

 

Paradise, No
“In Of Paradise and Power, Robert Kagan argues that Europe and America are divided by a power gap and an ideology gap that ‘reinforce each other.’ At the core of the division is an overwhelming disparity in military-technological power.”
Read John Fonte's full review.

 

 

Not Old School
“Last summer, the Supreme Court issued a sweeping endorsement of school choice’s constitutionality. Clint Bolick’s Voucher Wars is an engaging memoir of this remarkable legal achievement.”
Read John J. Miller's full review.

 

 

The Terror State
“Anne Applebaum, author of Gulag, has interviewed survivors and made full use of archival material now available in Russia. In clear but heartfelt prose, she examines all aspects of a horror which has left its stamp on humanity forever. ”
Read David Pryce-Jones's full review.

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