A policy expert on Afghanistan, the best-selling author and former journalist weighs in on that country’s historic presidential and provincial elections.
Twenty years after the fall of apartheid and the first free elections in South Africa, Newman takes a look at the country today and discusses her text, After Freedom.
A curator and historian, Lewis discusses her provocative text, The Rise, which explores the inestimable value of often ignored ideas.
The acclaimed author unpacks his text on the single most important piece of legislation passed by Congress in American history—the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
Ambar examines the role of race, religion and identity politics in the U.S. and U.K. with a look at a 1964 debate speech given by controversial civil rights leader Malcolm X.
The Pulitzer Prize winner explains her interest in the charismatic leader about whom she writes in her latest text, The Crusades of Cesar Chavez.
Now a U.S. citizen, the former child slave opens up about her harrowing real-life story, as detailed in her book, Hidden Girl, and her subsequent life in the U.S.
The international relations scholar and author of Still Ours to Lead assesses America’s ability to shape international policy.
Long regarded as one of the funniest comedians around, Conway recounts stories from his inspiring memoir, What’s So Funny?
The award-winning writer dissects his groundbreaking biography of the controversial Black activist, Stokely Carmichael.