In the New York Times is a review of Marc Lamont Hill's Nobody: Casualties of America’s War on the Vulnerable, From Ferguson to Flint and Beyond. Also in the NYT is a review of Heather Ann Thompson's Blood in the Water: The Attica Prison Uprising of 1971 and Its Legacy (Blood in the Water is also discussed in the NYT book review podcast).
The Los Angeles Times carries a review of Sean Wilentz's The Politicians and the Egalitarians: The Hidden History of American Politics.
H-Net has a number of new reviews of interest to legal historians. Nathan Perl-Rosenthal's Citizen Sailors: Becoming American in the Age of Revolution is reviewed. There is a review of Battleground Alaska: Fighting Federal Power in America's Last Wilderness by Stephen W. Haycox. Also reviewed is Sex, Money and Personal Character in Eighteenth-Century British Politics by Marilyn Morris. Finally, there is a review of David M. Watry's Eisenhower and Cambodia: Diplomacy, Covert Action, and the Origins of the Second Indochina War
In the New Republic is an excerpt from Nicole Hemmer's recently-published Messengers of the Right: Conservative Media and the Transformation of American Politics. Also in the New Republic is a review of Where the Jews Aren't: The Sad and Absurd Story of Birobidzhan, Russia's Jewish Autonomous Region by Masha Gessen.
The Los Angeles Review of Books has a review of Catherine Fletcher's The Black Prince of Florence The Spectacular Life and Treacherous World of Alessandro de’Medici.
In The Guardian is a review of John Bew's Citizen Clem: A Biography of Attlee.
Philippe Sands' East West Street is reviewed in History Today.
Finally, legal historians will find several reviews of interest in the September issue of The Federal Lawyer.