Judith Grisel was only 13 years old when she got drunk. It was her first time, but the buzz that alcohol produced in her brain was enough to start a series of events that would lead her into the...
Robert Caro has researched the life of Robert Moses and former President of the United States, Lyndon B. Johnson. And yet, we know very little about his.
"Hello Dr. Tyson," starts the letter directed at astrophysicist, Neil deGrasse Tyson: "My question to you is... do you believe in a supernatural being such as God and the prospects of an afterlife? If not, then what, or how,...
Lawrence Weschler was intended to write a profile piece on Oliver Sacks. Forty years later, an empathic and balanced biography emerges.
While many media traditional outlets want to transition to digital, recent research show that we still prefer the print over the digital screen.
Annaka Harris takes the complex task of giving the public a brief tour about the mystery of consciousness. Her debut book in less than 120 pages tells more about being conscious than many books with over 400+ pages.
Oliver Sacks would have been 86 today. We explore his most famous book, The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a Hat, 34 years later.
Henry Marsh in his masterful book gives us a glimpse of how death, triumph, and the perils of medicine have shaped his life through neurosurgery.
Randolph Nesse is responsible for Darwinian medicine. In his new book, Good Reasons for Bad Feelings, he opens the door for evolutionary psychiatry.
It seems that the tech industry is shaping our life. But, the resurgence of the physical book proves to be a domain that technology can't take down.