Yemen Under Siege

Yemen and the World: Beyond Insecurity by Laurent Bonnefoy, translated from the French by Cynthia Schoch

Yemen in Crisis: Autocracy, Neo-Liberalism and the Disintegration of a State by Helen Lackner

Tribes and Politics in Yemen: A History of the Houthi Conflict by Marieke Brandt

On the Trail of the Climate

Climate in Motion: Science, Empire, and the Problem of Scale by Deborah R. Coen

Global Warming and the Sweetness of Life: A Tar Sands Tale by Matt Hern and Am Johal with Joe Sacco

The Great Assimilationists

Inseparable: The Original Siamese Twins and Their Rendezvous with American History by Yunte Huang

The Lives of Chang and Eng: Siam’s Twins in Nineteenth-Century America by Joseph Andrew Orser

Why Is Medicine So Expensive?

Medical Monopoly: Intellectual Property Rights and the Origins of the Modern Pharmaceutical Industry by Joseph M. Gabriel

Generic: The Unbranding of Modern Medicine by Jeremy A. Greene

Getting to the Root of High Prescription Drug Prices: Drivers and Potential Solutions a report by Henry Waxman and others

The Star of the Silken Screen

Andy Warhol: From A to B and Back Again an exhibition at the Whitney Museum of American Art, New York City, November 12, 2018–March 31, 2019; the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art, May 18–September 2, 2019; and the Art Institute of Chicago, October 20, 2019–January 26, 2020


Christopher Beha is the Executive Editor of Harper’s. His new novel, The Index of Self-Destructive Acts, will be ­published next year.
 (February 2019)

Richard Bernstein was a foreign correspondent for The New York Times and the Beijing Bureau Chief for Time. His latest book is China 1945: Mao’s Revolution and ­America’s Fateful Choice.
 (February 2019)

Elaine Blair is a regular contributor to The New York Review. (September 2020)

Christopher R. Browning is Frank Porter Graham Professor of History Emeritus at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the author of Ordinary Men: Reserve Police ­Battalion 101 and the Final Solution in Poland. (July 2020)

Merve Emre is Associate Professor of English Literature at ­Oxford and a Fellow of Worcester College. Her latest book is The Ferrante ­Letters: An Exercise in Collective Criticism. (March 2020)

Caroline Fraser’s most recent book, Prairie Fires: The American Dreams of Laura Ingalls Wilder, received the Pulitzer Prize for biography. Her first book, God’s Perfect Child: Living and Dying in the Christian Science Church, was reissued last fall. (May 2020)

Daniel J. Kevles is Professor of History Emeritus at Yale, a visiting scholar at NYU Law School, and a sometime lecturer at the Columbia School of Journalism. His works include The Physicists, In the Name of Eugenics, and, most recently, Heirloom Fruits of America: Selections from the USDA Pomological Watercolor Collection.
 (July 2020)

Hari Kunzru’s latest novel, Red Pill, and his new podcast, Into the Zone, have just been released.
 (September 2020)

Julian Lucas is a regular contributor to The New York Review. (February 2019)

Carol Moldaw’s sixth book of poetry, Beauty Refracted, was published last year. (February 2019)

Michelle Nijhuis is a Project Editor at The Atlantic and a Contributing Editor at High Country News. Her book Beloved Beasts: Fighting for Life in an Age of Extinction will be published next spring.
 (August 2020)

Morgan Parker is the author of the poetry collection There Are More Beautiful Things Than Beyoncé. Her new collection is Magical Negro.
 (February 2019)

David Salle is a painter and essayist. He will have a show of recent paintings at Galerie Thaddaeus Ropac in Paris this winter.
 (January 2020)

Michael Tomasky is a Special Correspondent for The Daily Beast, the Editor of Democracy: A Journal of Ideas, and a contributing opinion writer for The New York Times. His book If We Can Keep It: How the Republic Collapsed, and How It Might Be Saved will be published in paperback in June. (July 2020)

Robert F. Worth is a contributing writer at The New York Times Magazine. His latest book is A Rage for Order: The Middle East in Turmoil, from Tahrir Square to ISIS. (October 2020)