Suzanne Kahn offers a fascinating, thorough, and highly readable study of divorce in the history of 20th Century U.S. feminism.
That's the name of the book I'm writing, now under contract at Columbia University Press.
Like A Family is a fascinating, enjoyable read, full of thought-provoking analysis and a lot of rich stories, with detailed scenarios that let the reader consider lots of possibilities, even those not mentioned in the text.
Santa is harmless fun and existential comfort-food. So, consider this an attempted joyicide.
Blogging is dead. Long live the blog! At 268,000, visits to this blog are now down 37% from the peak year of 2015. At the same time, this year I had the fewest number of new posts, just 39. On the other hand, this year I had 25 million impressions on Twitter. Whatever that means.…
It would be unseemly of me to argue with a two-page book review instead of letting my life's work stand on its own, so here goes.
I had the privilege of sitting on an author-meets-critics panel for the the book Relational Inequalities: An Organizational Approach, by Donald Tomaskovic-Devey and Dustin Avent-Holt, at the Eastern Sociological Society meetings this weekend. The panel was organized by Steven Vallas, and included Adia Harvey Wingfield. Because two other panelists canceled, I had a lot of time…
To help improve my Twitter-degraded attention span, I read 40 books.
You may as well read Michiko Kakutani's book in one sitting.
In the end, Goldberg has charted a path toward a détente between his movement and Trump’s (with my charts and tables, etc.).