Mayumi Tsutakawa’s father served in the US army in World War II, yet her mother was forced into a camp. On the 75th anniversary of Executive Order 9066, she discusses its history through her family’s experience.
Why is Islam paradoxically one of the most hotly discussed—and least understood—topics today?
Executive Director Julie Ziegler on the report that President Trump plans to eliminate funding for the National Endowment for the Humanities.
A historian seeks to uncover more about the author of “The Egg and I” and “Mrs. Piggle-Wiggle” and becomes lost in Betty’s world—a place where humor overcomes tragedy, and a story deeply rooted in the Pacific Northwest.
Think conspiracy theories are a new phenomenon in US politics? Nope—they’ve been around since the Founders.
The poet and Los Angeles Times Book Prize finalist on reading “The Brothers Karamozov” in one night, her love of “Middlemarch,” and how she can’t seem to return a library book.
The author of “Daredevils” has figured out how to arrange his life so that there are no bad places to read.
Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” is nearly 200 years old. So why does it seem more timely than ever?
Yes, words can provide comfort, says the Washington State Poet Laureate. But immense power lies in how they point us to uncertainty—“a space within us being made ready for the stars.”