Chronicles a surprising, untold history of bilateral efforts toward rapprochement and reconciliation. 568 pp.
"The Birth of the Anthropocene" shows how an epochal world transformation puts the deep history of the planet at the heart of contemporary environmental politics. By opening a window onto geological time, the idea of the Anthropocene changes our understanding of present-day environmental destruction and injustice. Linking new developments in earth science to the insights of world historians, Jeremy Davies shows that as the Anthropocene epoch begins, politics and geology have become inextricably entwined. 234 pp.
Reveals how, since the end of the war a broad array of Americans have tried to make sense of an inexplicable disaster, and how they came to use the Holocaust as a lens to interpret their own history. Drawing upon extensive research on politics, popular culture, student protests, religious debates and Zionist ideologies, the author weaves a powerful narrative that ranges from the civil rights movement and Vietnam, to the Rwandan genocide and the bombing of Kosovo. 204 pp.
"Colonel Reeder's story of how he became the last soldier captured by the enemy in South Vietnam and how he endured captivity and then a forced march north up the Ho Chi Minh Trail is awe-inspiring." — Joseph L. Galloway, author of "We Were Soldiers Once ... and Young." 238 pp.
A breathtaking and fascinating homage to America's capital city, from monuments to government buildings to cultural sites, a unique visual tour captures Washington's riches as never before. 160 pp.