In his new book, ‘Free Speech for Some,’ Berkeley lawyer and educator William Turner argues that the Roberts Court is one of the most business-friendly courts ever.
‘Six Car Lengths Behind an Elephant’ is a memoir of living under deep cover for the CIA.
T. Christian Miller of ProPublica first wrote about an uninvestigated rape in 2015. The story has been turned into an article, a radio show and a book. Now it’s on television.
The protagonist of the Berkeley author’s novel owns a book store on Telegraph Avenue, has a distaste for violent men, and bears more than a passing resemblance to “The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo”s Lisbeth Salander.
‘Women in Black’ tells the story of Chance Hardwick, an exceptionally handsome young man from the Heartland who arrives in Hollywood in the 1950s. He becomes a movie star but, tragically, dies young.
The range of favorites includes the history of the FBI spying on Cal students, the danger from nuclear weapons, a biography of Cornelius Vanderbilt and more.
Le Guin grew up in Berkeley in a family that included people from all walks of life, from Europeans to Native Americans. That exposure to many cultures gave her a very expansive view of the world.
The main character is 16-year-old Elizabeth, who has lost 40 pounds and four jean sizes in just a few months.
‘Woman No. 17’ is set in the luxurious Hollywood Hills, a far cry from the setting of Lepucki’s dystopian novel, ‘California.’
Marissa Moss has written a moving and compelling graphic book about love, illness, death and loss.
In Void Star, Zachary Mason draws from his professional work to create a vivid future world altered by climate change, social inequality, and longevity extension,
George Lakoff believes Democrats are relying on the use of logic to convert voters rather than appealing to people’s worldviews, or unconscious beliefs. That’s a losing strategy.