The only surviving speaker from the 1963 March on Washington, Lewis reflects on his involvement—as a then-23-year-old student leader—in what would become a turning point for the civil rights movement.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author of the three-part history of the civil rights movement and its most charismatic leader, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., sets the frame for the 1963 march.
An innovative, award-winning classroom teacher, Esquith gives the backstory to his book of no-nonsense advice, Real Talk for Real Teachers.
The International Tennis Hall of Famer recounts stories from his no-holds-barred memoir, The Outsider.
Historian Reiss shares the backstory of his award-winning and fascinating biography, The Black Count—about the “real Count of Monte Cristo,” Gen. Alexander Dumas.
The author of High Price—a text that’s part memoir and part medical investigation—explains why the war on drugs is being fought with the wrong weapons.
The Pulitzer Prize winner unpacks his new text on the sexual abuse cover-ups by the Catholic Church.
A leader of the autism advocacy movement, Grandin shares some of her own experiences with the disorder, as detailed in her book, The Autistic Brain.
The son and grandson of African American vets, James examines the significance of the landmark executive order signed by President Truman integrating the military.
The legendary figure in the struggle for justice in America shares some of the lessons learned about activism and social change.