Ben Shapiro born January 15, 1984 is a conservative political commentator and lawyer. He is the editor-in-chief of The Daily Wire, a conservative news and opinion website.
He has written 11 books, including best-sellers “Bullies: How the Left’s Culture of Fear and Intimidation Silences America” and “The Right Side of History: How Reason and Moral Purpose Made the West Great.” Shapiro is a graduate of Harvard Law School.
If you’re looking for a good book to read, you can’t go wrong with one recommended by Ben Shapiro. He’s a well-known author, and his recommendations are sure to be intriguing and thought-provoking.
Alas, Babylon by Pat Frank
Alas, Babylon, pat frank is a novel about the end of the world. It is a story of survival and hope in the face of disaster. The novel follows the lives of a group of people as they try to survive in a world that has been destroyed by nuclear war.
The novel is set in the small town of Fort Repose, Florida. The town is cut off from the rest of the world by the destruction of the bridges and roads leading into it. The people of Fort Repose must find ways to survive on their own, without modern conveniences or technology.
Alas, Babylon is an intriguing look at what could happen if the world were to end. It is a story of hope and determination in the face of adversity.
Ball Four by Jim Bouton
In 1970, Jim Bouton released Ball Four, a tell-all book about his time as a Major League Baseball player. The book was an instant best-seller, and is still considered one of the most important sports books ever written.
Bouton was a successful pitcher for the New York Yankees and Seattle Pilots, but his career was cut short by injuries. In Ball Four, he chronicles his time in the major leagues, including his battle with injuries, his relationships with teammates and coaches, and his views on the game of baseball.
The book was controversial at the time of its release, as it painted a less than flattering picture of some of baseball’s biggest stars. But Bouton’s honest portrayal of life in the majors resonated with fans, and the book remains one of the most popular sports books ever written.
Basic Economics by Thomas Sowell
In his book, Basic Economics, Thomas Sowell provides a clear and concise introduction to economics. He covers the basics of economic theory and its application to real-world problems.
Sowell begins by explaining the basic concepts of supply and demand. He then applies these concepts to topics such as prices, production, and exchange rates. He also discusses the role of government in the economy and the effects of taxes and regulations on businesses and consumers.
Overall, Basic Economics is a great book for anyone looking for a simple yet thorough introduction to economics. It is clearly written and easy to understand, making it a valuable resource for students and laypeople alike.
Childhood’s End by Arthur C. Clarke
Childhood’s End, by Arthur C. Clarke, is a science fiction novel that was first published in 1953. The novel is set in the year 2026, and follows the lives of a group of children who are the last generation of humans.
The children are born with special abilities, and they soon realize that they are not alone in the universe. As they grow older, the children must learn to cope with their own mortality, and the knowledge that they are not the only ones who are capable of love and compassion.
Demons by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Demons by Fyodor Dostoevsky is one of the most influential and controversial novels of the 19th-century. The novel tells the story of a group of radical intellectuals in Russia who attempt to overthrow the government and start a revolution. The novel is set in the town of Lipetsk, where the characters live and work.
The novel has been praised for its psychological depth and insight into human nature. It has also been criticized for its violence and political extremism.
Earth Abides by George R. Stewart
George R. Stewart’s post-apocalyptic novel Earth Abides is a classic of the genre. The novel follows the story of Isherwood Williams, one of the few survivors of a global pandemic that has decimated the human population.
Williams must grapple with the new reality of a world without civilization or technology, and find a way to create a new society from the ashes of the old one.
Stewart’s novel is an exploration of what it means to be human, and how our civilization is built on fragile foundations. It is a cautionary tale about the dangers of complacency and apathy, and how easily we could lose everything that we have built. Earth Abides is a timeless classic that is as relevant today as it was when it was first published.
Economics in One Lesson by Henry Hazlitt
Henry Hazlitt’s Economics in One Lesson is a timeless classic that has been praised by economists of all stripes. The book is a primer on economic principles, and its central thesis is that the bad effects of economic policies are often not immediately apparent, while the good effects are.
Hazlitt was a highly respected journalist and economist in his day, and his book is still required reading in many economics courses. It is easy to see why: Hazlitt’s clear writing and simple explanations make complex economic concepts understandable to the layperson.
Economics in One Lesson is an essential read for anyone who wants to understand how the economy works.
Every Man Dies Alone by Hans Fallada
A book that was burned by the Nazis and banned in the Soviet Union, Every Man Dies Alone by Hans Fallada is a story of love, betrayal, and courage in the face of oppression. Based on true events, the novel tells the story of a working-class couple in Berlin who decide to fight back against the Nazi regime.
Despite being banned and Burned by the Nazis, Fallada’s novel has been praised for its realism and for its portrayal of the human spirit. The story follows Otto and Elise Hampel, a working-class couple living in Berlin during World War II. When they witness a Nazi officer brutally beating a Jewish man, they decide to take action against the regime.
Despite being risking their lives, the Hampels continue their campaign of resistance until they are finally captured by the Gestapo.
Exodus by Leon Uris
Exodus by Leon Uris is a book about the founding of the State of Israel. The book tells the story of the years leading up to the creation of the state in 1948, and the subsequent Arab-Israeli War. It is a story of politics, war, and love.
The book follows the lives of several characters, both Jewish and Arab, as they struggle to survive in a land that is caught between two cultures. The Jews are fighting for their independence, while the Arabs are fighting to keep their land.
Exodus is an epic tale of courage and hope in the face of adversity. It is a story that will stay with you long after you have finished reading it.
Founding God’s Nation by Leon R Kass
In his book Founding God’s Nation, Leon R Kass explores the idea of a religious nation and how it could be founded. He begins by examining the history of religion in America and how it has influenced the country’s founding principles.
He then looks at the concept of a “nation” from a theological perspective, and how it could be applied to America. Kass concludes with a discussion of the challenges and opportunities that would come with such a nation.
Ghosts of Manila by Mark Kram
Mark Kram’s book, Ghosts of Manila, tells the story of the boxer Muhammad Ali and his last title fight in the Philippines against an unknown challenger.
Kram, a Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist, gives readers an inside look at the build-up to the “Thrilla in Manila,” one of the most iconic boxing matches of all time. He chronicles Ali’s training regimen, his struggles with illness and age, and his opponent’s determination to end Ali’s reign as champion.
With vivid detail and insight into the minds of both fighters, Kram recaptures the tension and excitement of that fateful day in October 1975 when two legends collided in the ring. Ghosts of Manila is a must-read for any fan of boxing or Muhammad Ali.
Going Red by Ed Morrissey
Ed Morrissey’s book, Going Red, is a fascinating look at the rise of the conservative movement in America.
Morrissey explains how conservatives have been able to take over the Republican Party and make it a powerful force in American politics. He also discusses how liberals have failed to counter this trend and how they can learn from the success of the conservative movement.
Going Red is an insightful and important book that should be read by anyone interested in American politics.
Hillbilly Elegy by J. D. Vance
J. D. Vance’s Hillbilly Elegy is a memoir of his upbringing in the Appalachian Mountains of Kentucky. Vance paints a picture of a people who are struggling to make ends meet, and who often turn to drugs and alcohol to cope with their problems.
Vance himself managed to escape this lifestyle, thanks in part to the support of his grandparents. He eventually joined the Marine Corps and went on to graduate from Yale Law School.
Now, Vance is using his story to help others who are stuck in the cycle of poverty and addiction. He is an inspiration to those who have faced similar challenges, and his book is a must-read for anyone interested in understanding the struggles of rural America.
Homage to Catalonia by George Orwell
George Orwell’s Homage to Catalonia is a personal account of his experience as a militiaman during the Spanish Civil War.
Orwell was a committed socialist and decided to fight against the fascists in Spain. He joined the POUM, a left-wing political party, and served in their militia.
Orwell’s experience in Spain was a formative one, and he later wrote about it in Homage to Catalonia. The book is an important work of political reportage and gives insights into the nature of totalitarianism.
In Cold Blood by Truman Capote
In Cold Blood is a book by Truman Capote about the murder of the Clutter family in Holcomb, Kansas. The book was published in 1965 and is based on true events.
The book tells the story of the murders from the perspective of both the killers and the victims. It also includes interviews with people who knew the Clutters and information about the investigation into their deaths.
In Cold Blood has been praised for its literary merits and its nuanced portrait of American life in the 1960s. It is considered to be one of Capote’s best works, and it helped to establish him as one of the most important authors of his generation.
Knowledge and Power by George Gilder
Liberty, Equality, Fraternity by James Fitzjames Stephen
Mila 18 by Leon Uris
Modern Times Revised Edition by Paul Johnson
Myths and Facts by Mitchell G. Bard
Panic Attack by Robby Soave
Patriots by A. J. Langguth
Reasons to Vote for Democrats by Michael J. Knowles
String Theory by David Foster Wallace
Suicide of the West by Jonah Goldberg
The Beast That Crouches at the Door by Rabbi David Fohrman
The Day of the Jackal by Frederick Forsyth
The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson
The Insanity Defense by Woody Allen
The Long March by Roger Kimball
The Moral Arc by Michael Shermer
The Once and Future King by T. H. White
The Professor in the Cage by Jonathan Gottschall
The Quest for Cosmic Justice by Thomas Sowell
The Revenge of Geography by Robert D. Kaplan
The Right Stuff by Tom Wolfe
Black Rednecks and White Liberals by Thomas Sowell
The Rise and Fall of Violent Crime in America by Barry Latzer
The Scandal of Money by George Gilder
The secret of Santa Vittoria by Robert Crichton
The Source by James A. Michener
The War on Cops by Heather Mac Donald
The Wisdom of Crowds by James Surowiecki
Think Again by Adam Grant
Tragedy And Comedy by Walter Kerr
Wealth and Poverty by George Gilder