- WWII vet en route to Pearl Harbor event booted from flight
- SWAT team at Phoenix hospital as armed man clears emergency room
- Kim Jong-un’s uncle dragged from political meeting, booted from party
- Big storm dumps snow on East Coast, travel dicey
- Thai prime minister dissolves Parliament, calls elections
- Hagel to meet with Pakistan’s prime minister
- Kiev: Riot police deployed near protest sites
- Elton John blasts Russia’s anti-gay laws during Moscow concert
- U.N.: Afghanistan slow to enforce law protecting women
- Heart cancels SeaWorld concert after ‘Blackfish’ documentary
Latest Henry Holt Items
In the rain and the darkness and the remembered misery of a Catholic childhood in Ireland in the 1950s, that is where Quirke belongs. He is as quirky as anyone could want.
Having revealed many little-known facts in the assassinations of Abraham Lincoln and John F. Kennedy, commentator-columnist Bill O'Reilly and co-author Martin Dugard have undertaken their biggest challenge: the killing of Jesus of Nazareth.
Nearly seven decades have passed since the close of World War II, yet appreciation of its horrors seems to increase as time passes. More than 50 million people are estimated to have died from 1939 through 1945, 20 million of them in Russia. The extent of destruction and sacrifice that the war engendered remains difficult to comprehend.
Former Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice is working on a book about democracy.
Publication has been moved up for an award-winning journalist's book about Bill Macumber, who has just been freed after nearly 40 years in an Arizona prison on murder charges he still disputes.
Publication has been moved up for an award-winning journalist's book about Bill Macumber, the inmate recently freed after nearly 40 years in an Arizona prison on murder charges he still disputes.
There are very few writers who can write elegantly about murder, but there is no question that Benjamin Black is one of them.
He has lived many, many Sundays.
St. Thomas More, rather improbably, was one of the culture heroes of the 1960s when Robert Bolt's "A Man for All Seasons" won, equally improbably, the Academy Award as best picture in 1966. In those days, lots of people on the right as well as the left rather fancied themselves as being, like More, conscientious martyrs to overweening government power - even if More's loyalty to papal authority would otherwise have been suspect, at least from the progressive point of view.