All posts by Jason Schott

BrooklynFans Of Books: The Mueller Report, Presented By The Washington Post

The Mueller Report – Presented With Related Materials By The Washington Post

Introduction and Analysis by Reporters Rosalind S. Helderman and Matt Zapotosky

Scribner; trade paperback; $15.00

The Mueller Report, with the findings of the Special Counsel’s investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 election and President Donald J. Trump’s campaign, was released last month.

This book is the only one with exclusive analysis by the Pulitzer Prize–winning staff of The Washington Post, who have covered the story from the beginning.

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BrooklynFans Of Books: “Sacred Duty” By Senator Tom Cotton

Sacred Duty: A Soldier’s Tour at Arlington National Cemetery

By Tom Cotton, U.S. Senator from Arkansas

William Morrow; hardcover, $28.99; E-book, $22.99

Tom Cotton is the United States Senator from Arkansas. He served in Iraq with the 101st Airborne Division and in Afghanistan with a Provincial Reconstruction Team. His military decorations include the Bronze Star, the Combat Infantryman Badge, and the Ranger Tab.

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Mets To Hold Seinfeld Night On July 5

In honor of Seinfeld’s 30th anniversary, the Mets and Sony Pictures Television (SPT) announced a new partnership that will bring “Seinfeld Night” to Citi Field.

Jerry Seinfeld and Keith Hernandez (pictured above) will reunite for a day about nothing on July 5, 2019, which is 30 years to the day of the premiere of the iconic show on NBC, when the Mets host the Philadelphia Phillies at 7:10 p.m.

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BrooklynFans Of Books: English Baseball A “Pastime Lost”

Pastime Lost: The Humble, Original, and Now Completely Forgotten Game of English Baseball

By David Block

University of Nebraska Press; 328 pages; hardcover & eBook, $29.95 

Next month, the Yankees and Boston Red Sox will play two games in London, the first time Major League Baseball will play regular season games in the country.

England is arguably the birthplace of the sport, as its citizens of all ages, genders, and classes of society were playing a game called baseball long before the sport became America’s national pastime.

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