In her upcoming memoir, Michelle Obama writes that she will “never forgive” President Trump for pushing the so-called birther conspiracy that she believes put her family’s safety at risk.
Bob Woodward is defending the use of anonymous sources in his new book about President Trump.
President Trump on Tuesday continued to lash out at Omarosa Manigault-Newman over explosive claims in his former “Celebrity Apprentice” co-star turned White House aide makes about him in her new book, “Unhinged.”
If Donald Trump read books, it would be these by some of his most sycophantic supporters, including Sean Spicer and Jeanine Pirro.
James Comey’s book tour began in earnest on Tuesday with the former FBI director scheduled for no less than eight high-profile interviews to promote his much-anticipated memoir, "A Higher Loyalty," over the next three days.
Speaking to Esquire magazine in a long profile published Sunday, Sen. John McCain argued that Hillary Clinton should stop rehashing the 2016 presidential election. But McCain is working on a memoir of his own.
“She plans to use her title and role to help children,” a spokeswoman for Melania Trump said Monday, “not sell books.”
The former Democratic nominee fired back at the president after both he and the White House slammed her explanation for her loss in the 2016 election.
Hillary Clinton says Bernie Sanders’s reluctance to quickly endorse her following the 2016 Democratic primary was disrespectful, hurtful and stood in stark contrast to the way she handled her primary loss to Barack Obama in 2008.
The co-author of a new book detailing her loss in the 2016 presidential election says the Democratic candidate and her top aides could see the “tsunami” of populism building in places like Britain, but refused to prepare for its arrival in the United States.
Sometimes, bonding and learning activities incite tears ... from mom, especially if the reading material is on our list of the top 15 all-time baby book tearjerkers.
Unless your kid is Floyd Mayweather, not reading will almost certainly dim their future prospects. The bad news is that 66 percent of fourth graders in this country are reading below the basic level, which means parents everywhere need to step up their “Love Of Reading” game.
Scholastic asked over 2,500 families with kids aged 6-17 detailed questions about their reading habits. They found that among the top predictors for “frequent readers” — kids who read for fun most days of the week — are whether the parents are frequent readers, whether the parents read aloud to the kid 5-7 days per week before the kid entered kindergarten, and whether the child actually believes reading for fun is important.
You were cranky and tired and miserable. You were lonely and bitter. If you ever loved teaching, then that love had extinguished years ago. You were impatient, cold, smug and condescending.
At first read, it’s easy to see why adults may find the beloved children’s book Love you Forever by Robert Munsch unsettling.
Number two is death … This means, to the average person, if you go to a funeral, you’re better off in the casket than doing the eulogy.” That’s Jerry Seinfeld, famed purveyor of parental wisdom, talking about a fear that takes root in childhood.
If you and your teens have lost countless hours devouring book series from the Hunger Games to Divergent to the Maze Runner – and many more weekends seeing the movies based on the books – you might be feeling a little hungry about now. The final installment of Mockingjay ends a satisfying run of dystopian/fantasy/sci-fi blockbusters inspired by deliciously addictive book series. And it’s high time to find your next binge-read. Here are 10 fabulous book series that are totally un-put-downable (one of which is already slated for the big screen!). ...
This article originally appeared on Fatherly: Thanksgiving is a time for families to come together, express gratitude for all the good in their lives, and try to get to dessert before the kids’ table starts flinging mashed potatoes like the rabid little monkeys they are. You’ll never hold their attention through everyone’s, “What I’m thankful for this year,” but you can try to teach them why America takes off one Thursday every November to gorge on turkey and football while surrounded by the people they love (and sometimes even like). Start reading them these books now, and by Turkey Day they’ll be volunteering to help set the table. Thankful by Eileen Spinelli and Archie Preston ($11) Ages: 4-8 Thank You, Sarah Did you know that Thanksgiving almost disappeared until “a dainty little lady” who wrote “Mary Had A Little Lamb” took on 4 presidents over 35 years and finally got Lincoln to declare it a national holiday in 1863?
In a world where outdated gender norms are disappearing like office bar carts, only one rule remains ironclad: you can’t use Game Of Thrones to illustrate these concepts to your kids. The Paper Bag Princess This classic (more than 3 million sold, and counting) describes not only how a princess can flip the script and outsmart a dragon to save a prince in distress, but also how a princess can put an obnoxious prince in his place when he doesn’t appreciate her effort. The Paper Bag Princess by Robert Munsch and Michael Martchenko ($7) Ages: 4-11 The Secret Lives Of Princesses From the nation that brought you well-behaved kids who sleep and eat like normal people comes this volume of wonderfully weird, “lesser-known” princesses.
In its latest issue, Parents names the top 10 books of the year for children. From board books to graphic novels to big-kid chapter books, there’s a recommendation for every young reader on your holiday gift list.
“Until solar and wind power take more of the energy load, I like not paying an arm and a leg to heat my house.”
“It is imperative to ramp down greenhouse gas emissions as quickly as possible.”
“Any kind of ban on fracking would cause severe damage to our stressed economy.”
“Climate scientists are urging us to leave all fossil fuels in the ground so that they’ll never be burned. That includes natural gas.”
“Any immediate economic repercussions to the economy can be offset if oil-and-gas companies are made to pay their fair share.”