Skip to Content
MIT News: 77 Mass Ave

Recent books from the MIT community

September/October 2023

August 22, 2023

The Great Polarization: How Ideas, Power, and Policies Drive Inequality
Edited by Rudiger L. von Arnim and Joseph E. Stiglitz, PhD ’66 

Diversity and Satire: Laughing at Processes of Marginalization
By Charisse L’Pree Corsbie-Massay ’03
WILEY, 2022, $59.95

The Place of the Mosque: Genealogies of Space, Knowledge, and Power
By Akel Isma’il Kahera, SM ’87

The Magic Conveyor Belt: Supply Chains, AI, and the Future of Work
By Yossi Sheffi, PhD ’78, professor of civil and environmental engineering  
TRANSOFT, 2023, $24.99

Strategy in the Digital Age: Mastering Digital Transformation
By Michael Lenox, PhD ’99

Mockito Made Clear: Java Unit Testing with Mocks, Stubs, and Spies
By Ken Kousen ’84

Cybersecurity for Main Street: Cyber Fit in 21 Days
By Ann Westerheim ’86, SM ’89, PhD ’92
EKARU, 2023, $14.95

Metaverse Dream
By Paul Dawalibi, MBA ’08, and Gregory Landegger
ASSOULINE, 2023, $105

Send book news to MIT News at or 196 Broadway, 3rd Floor, Cambridge, MA 02139

Keep Reading

Most Popular

DeepMind’s cofounder: Generative AI is just a phase. What’s next is interactive AI.

“This is a profound moment in the history of technology,” says Mustafa Suleyman.

What to know about this autumn’s covid vaccines

New variants will pose a challenge, but early signs suggest the shots will still boost antibody responses.

Human-plus-AI solutions mitigate security threats

With the right human oversight, emerging technologies like artificial intelligence can help keep business and customer data secure

Next slide, please: A brief history of the corporate presentation

From million-dollar slide shows to Steve Jobs’s introduction of the iPhone, a bit of show business never hurt plain old business.

Stay connected

Illustration by Rose Wong

Get the latest updates from
MIT Technology Review

Discover special offers, top stories, upcoming events, and more.

Thank you for submitting your email!

Explore more newsletters

It looks like something went wrong.

We’re having trouble saving your preferences. Try refreshing this page and updating them one more time. If you continue to get this message, reach out to us at with a list of newsletters you’d like to receive.