The best-selling author of the new novel "The Target" is also the writer behind a new young adult book called "The Finisher." Baldacci discusses the importance of reading and what he hopes to impart to his young fans.
Traveling and sex are as intertwined as the positions you and your foreign date discover together. Michael Luongo, a Pulitzer-prize nominee, edits the 20 stories exploring these themes in "Sensual Travel: The Best of Gay Erotica."
Openly gay mystery writer and historical novelist Steven Saylor takes a page from the novels of Ancient Greece with the newest adventure of his Ancient Roman investigator, Gordianus -- which is set in Ancient Egypt! Saylor elaborates.
Kristine Kathryn Rusch writes lots of books, in lots of genres. Two her most recent are "Enemy Within" and "Street Justice," both set in the sixties and seventies, an era of widespread prejudices. EDGE gets the story on the stories.
Brittney Griner had a busy WNBA offseason. She played in China, vacationed in Miami and watched from courtside while favorite player LeBron James beat her hometown Houston Rockets.
Photographer Philip Werner has compiled 101 black and white photos of women’s vaginas, with a message, story or poem written by the subject to accompany the photo. The result is the profound and cheeky "101 Vaginas."
Long time HIV survivor Sean Strub has played a central role in the movement for self-empowerment of the HIV infected. Recently, he has focused on issues of HIV criminalization. Now he’s published a memoir.
A thorough look inside the life of one of the Beat Generation’s founding fathers, who was always honest if not admirable.
The Marriage Act: The Risk I Took to Keep My Best Friend in America, and What It Taught Us About Love
What makes a marriage work? Is it effort, honesty, trust, acceptance, love? Or, as in the new book "The Marriage Act" by Liza Monroy, should you strive to marry your best friend -- even if it’s illegal?
Nelson has managed to make the history of the Atomic Age, from the Curies’ discovery of radiation to the Fukushima Daiichi power plant disaster, not only readable but completely fascinating.
Leifer discusses at length how difficult it is to be a woman in comedy. She understands firsthand how sexism marks her chosen field and uses the bias against her to her advantage.