(Michelle Mruk for The Washington Post)
(Michelle Mruk for The Washington Post)
  • May 23
  • Review

“Someone Who Will Love You in All Your Damaged Glory” is a hilarious, poignant short-story collection.

  • Ilana Masad
  • ·
  • Perspective

Ash Carter airs his thoughts on women in combat, the media, Susan Rice and Hamid Karzai.

  • Review

James Lacey argues that infighting in Washington was key to America’s success.

  • H. W. Brands
  • ·
  • Review

Eric Liu says the nation needs a “civic religion” to restore its hope and purpose.

  • Trygve Throntveit
  • ·
  • Review

Elizabeth R. Varon offers a novel explanation for what motivated the conflict.

  • Gregory Downs
  • ·
  • Review

Anna Fifield traces the North Korean leader’s rise, ruthlessness and surprising openness.

  • Krys Lee
  • ·
  • Review

Thurston Clarke recounts how a handful of Americans evacuated 130,000 South Vietnamese.

  • Pierre Asselin
  • ·
  • Review

John Domini’s novel “The Color Inside a Melon” pushes readers beyond the expected.

  • Mark Athitakis
  • ·
  • Review

Taffy Brodesser-Akner brings to her first novel the currency of a dating app and the wisdom of a Greek tragedy.

  • Review

Some of the story — well, the whole premise, too — feels awfully familiar.

  • Ann Bauer
  • ·
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