Entrepreneurs, present and future, will certainly benefit by reading this book. But as this reader attempted to communicate, Good Profits merits a wider audience. It is an erudite, persuasive and at times humorous rebuttal of the left’s fallacious claims to moral superiority.Read the review »
Making Gay Okay is a sobering philosophical analysis of the movement to destroy the concept of rational morality. It is a highly thoughtful examination of the conflicting views on what it is to be a human being and the consequences of abandoning the concept of morality as a derivative of reason.Read the review »
Devotion should be read because of what it reveals about the Korean War and the men who fought it. The “police action” claimed five million lives, nearly 37,000 of them American, plus 92,134 American wounded. Indeed, in the author's words:
"One could argue that the Korean War was really a World War –– World War
III –– in which the nations of the world converged to fight on one peninsula, instead of around the globe."Read the review »
Ally provides a fascinating glimpse into the world of diplomacy, Obama style. Something like watching a train wreck in progress. That the alliance survived, however bruised, is a credit to the tireless efforts of Israel’s American-born ambassador.Read the review »
My parents are very smart, and very well educated. They have always spoken highly of Buddenbrooks by Thomas Mann. Now that I have finished it, I don't know why.Read the review »
While home for Christmas break, my son read Greg Gutfeld's new book (in an afternoon) and reviewed it on his blog on the same day.
It's a darn good review, if I do say so myself.Read the review »
Mamet’s book is painful and beautiful in its clarity. It does not lay out quick fixes, optimism, or a cheerful outlook. What it does do, is to explain why the Left is what it is, how we got to where we are, and the way human beings function. Read the review »
Flora Fraser has written a moving account of The Washingtons as they weathered family tragedies, the Revolutionary War and the tumultuous early years of the United States.Read the review »
Author, Harlow Giles Unger does not disappoint with his latest biography of American Statesman Henry Clay. Unger has made a successful second career as a very readable - and credible - biographer of noteworthy Americans from America's first century. In doing so, he fills an important void, producing interesting, well-written, and succinct-but-not-superficial biographies of noteworthy Americans (including Lafayette, who earned the designation.)Read the review »
This book is probably unlike any you have read about the Second World War. It combines the stories of two men–– a young American B-17 pilot and a seasoned German fighter pilot –– with some big slices of World War II history. But it is the two pilots, united by a common humanity, who capture and keep readers’ interest.
Read the book before the movie comes out.Read the review »