Terese Marie Mailhot interviews Alicia Elliott and Arielle Twist about some recent triumphs in Indigenous literature—and about other triumphs still to come.
The New Yorker staff writer discusses her unpublished first novel, and why Americans are perennially obsessed with a good scam.
The author of God Land discusses misogyny in church leadership—and why so many depictions of Jesus look like Brad Pitt.
Taddeo's new book profiles the intimate wants and needs of three women across the country.
In his new book, Deported to Death, Jeremy Slack undertakes one of the most thorough efforts to date to track the fate of deportees.
In her new book, Ewing uses poetry as a form of historical investigation, revisiting the deadly riots that tore through Chicago a century ago.
The author of "The Ministry of Truth" discusses Orwell's fight for democratic socialism—and the unfortunate misconceptions that can still dog his memory.
Jessica Pan's new memoir offers a glimpse at a better world—one where we're open to meaningful interactions, rather than stuck in isolation.
The writer and entrepreneur discusses his debut novel, the evolution of Nigerian literature, and the psychological toll of economic stagnancy.
Author Casey Cep discusses her new book about Harper Lee's unfinished manuscript detailing the alleged crimes of an Alabama preacher and the man who shot him.
The author discusses his new book, the tragic violence in Chicago, and his love for the city's "messy vitalities."
The author and illustrator explains how seeing his home reduced to a "desolate plane" by the 2017 disaster inspired his latest book.
Literary scholar Sarah Churchwell discusses the shifting meanings of "America first" and "the American dream."
The author, who also suffers from the illness, discusses her new essay collection—a fresh and visceral study of schizophrenia.