A relatively brief exposition of just how weird quantum mechanics is.
Yale law professor Kronman's book evidently claims that a lot of the "current woes of American universities" trace back to tje Bakke decision.
Joseph Epstein reviews, in his inimitable style, a new book, Semicolon: The Past, Present, and Future of a Misunderstood Mark.
"Computer Pseudoscience--A new book suggests that the real danger of artificial intelligence is that it will remain dumber than we are."
Sound like a book I'd like to read.
A review of George Will's latest book, The Conservative Sensibility. I haven't read it, but I'm glad to learn that Mr. Will has revised his opinions of James Madison and Milton Friedman.
Josh Blackman briefly advertises his new book and website with Randy Barnett.
On June 1 I linked to a favorable review of a new book about Joe Frazier. I mistakenly gave the author as "Mark Kram". The author actually is Mark Kram's son, Mark Kram, Jr. (I got a nice note from him that pointed out my sloppiness.)
The book, Smokin' Joe: The Life of Joe Frazier, gets 4.6 out of 5 stars on Amazon, is nicely blurbed by Joyce Carol Oates and Richard Ford, and costs just $12.99 and comes with a $9.74 credit for selected Kindle books. I got one.
Critical review of Robert Skidelsky's book Money and Government.
As Robert A. Mundell, the first articulator of supply-side economics, recalled from his policy battles in the 1960s, the Keynesian policy he encountered “might have had some merits in a closed economy, but it was completely indefensible in an open economy.”
I suppose the answer should not be surprising.