How the death of an infant son, only 39 hours old, drew John and Jackie Kennedy closer.
National Book Festival authors sound off on the most terrible villains ever to haunt a writer’s imagination.
Robots will see us, hear us and respond to us; they will recognize our faces and perceive our smiles.
Ayad Akhtar is a playwright, novelist and screenwriter. His oeuvre is challenging Americans on race.
Primate expert and her publisher to address sourcing concerns after revelations of unattributed material.
“I am distressed . . . that some of the excellent and valuable sources were not properly cited,” the scientist says.
Paul Dickson looks at the words and phrases presidents have made up
With script in hand, the replacement for the lead role of Eliza Doolittle leapt into the part with gusto.
After 10 years, “Bartlett’s Familiar Quotations” makes some new additions.
Journalist Nancy Mullane follows the lives of five murderers out of prison.
Book contains scenes that either didn’t occur or were vastly misconstrued, according to those Klein says were present.
Terrence McCoy describes the battles between developers and tradition-bound citizens in modern day Cambodia.
After a few years of vigorous debates and intelligent conversation, it’s time for Political Bookworm to close its doors.
Former CIA analyst writes that assassin Lee Harvey Oswald told Cuban intelligence officers of his plan to kill President Kennedy.
Former agent Dan Emmett exposes details of his service with the first family and White House staff.
Former senator and current presidential candidate wrote his book espousing his hardline conservative views in 2005, and it still generates heat.
Author of memoir “Not Afraid of Life” tries to entice readers to a book signing through Craigslist ad offering free copies.
Author Nancy L. Cohen describes how the sexual counterrevolution has driven a wedge between the parties and contributed to a kind of political delirium.
John Presta, author of a book about Obama’s early Congressional runs, gets a White House note of gratitude.
Steven Levingston is the nonfiction editor of The Washington Post. He is author of “Little Demon in the City of Light: A True Story of Murder and Mesmerism in Belle Époque Paris” (Doubleday, 2014) and “The Kennedy Baby: The Loss that Transformed JFK” (Washington Post eBook, 2013).
He has worked for the Wall Street Journal, the International Herald Tribune, the Associated Press and the China Daily, with stints in Beijing, Hong Kong and Paris. He grew up in California and graduated from the University of California at Berkeley and Stanford University.