REVIEW: A timely tale about the human consequences of the use of drones in war.
Robert Timberg recounts his long journey from a severe wound in Vietnam to an accomplished life.
Michael Harris surveys how our digital lives make us know everything and know nothing.
In “When Britain Burned the White House,” Peter Snow recounts the War of 1812.
A classic horror story by one of England’s most celebrated ghost-hunters is reprinted.
Roll over, Beethoven.
The attacks of Sept. 11 divide the lives of two people who thought they’d finally found love.
True tales of friendship, rivalry, romance and disturbingly close quarters
Yale law professor and novelist Stephen L. Carter’s new novel
Haruki Murakami’s new coming-of-age story takes us into a fractured modernity and its uneasy inhabitants.
Q&A with the bestselling mother-daughter authors of “Have a Nice Guilt Trip”
A sadistic caregiver is secretly torturing elderly patients in Fossum’s latest Norwegian mystery.
In his memoir ‘Foreign Correspondent,’ H.D.S. Greenway sums up a career of war reporting.
In “The House with Sixteen Handmade Doors,” Henry Petroski dissects his vacation home.
Physician David Casarett explores the science and advisability of bringing people back from the dead.
In “Beethoven: Anguish and Triumph,” Jan Swafford offers a sympathetic take on the composer.
Tales of love from Kate Noble, Lily Everett and Sophie Jordan.
A young auto mechanic follows his dream, but he’s got a lot to learn about life.
The beloved West Coast critic has been writing for The Washington Post for more than 25 years.
The parents at Pirriwee Public School can be brutal — and deadly.
The books Washington has been reading.