NPR |Nov. 21, 2014 3:36 p.m.
President Obama announced an executive action on immigration this week. For an in-depth look at the issue, author Gustavo Arellano recommends two nonfiction collections about Mexican immigrants.
NPR |Nov. 21, 2014 6:21 a.m.
For almost three decades, John Francis has been a planetwalker, traveling the globe by foot and sail with a silent message of environmental respect. For 17 of those years he didn't speak a word.
NPR |Nov. 20, 2014 1:35 p.m.
When journalist Alec MacGillis started looking into McConnell's early politics, he says he was "startled" by how moderate the Republican used to be. The book traces McConnell's shift to the right.
NPR |Nov. 11, 2014 7:20 a.m.
Former President George W. Bush sits down with host David Greene to discuss his new book, "41," a biography of his father and fellow former President George H.W. Bush.
NPR |Nov. 07, 2014 3:30 p.m.
Post elections, Molly Antopol and Jason Sheehan reflect on the results by turning their favorite political books, Elect Mr. Robinson for a Better World and Fear and Loathing on the Campaign Trail.
NPR |Nov. 01, 2014 7:48 a.m.
NPR's politics team is hosting an election night party Tuesday. But you can't have a party without good grub. So we've put together a menu inspired by the politics in play.
NPR |Oct. 24, 2014 3 p.m.
The midterm elections are less than two weeks away. Writer Michael Schaub recommends a book that explores what it's like to run for office and live through all the dramatic ups and downs.
NPR |Sept. 19, 2014 1:13 p.m.
Russia's ban on imported foods hasn't stopped its trendiest restaurants from sourcing top-quality ingredients like Italian cheese and Norwegian fish. How? Just slap on a "made in Belarus" label.
NPR |Sept. 13, 2014 9:47 a.m.
A champion of abortion rights, the Texas gubernatorial candidate reveals she terminated two of her pregnancies — once because her life was endangered.
NPR |Sept. 04, 2014 7:34 a.m.
As NATO discusses the crisis in Ukraine this week, Russia's ban on Western imports of fresh food marches on. For now, Moscow's grocery shelves are still stocked, and citizens are stoic.