• May Day 2021

    In honour of this month's Radical May book fair, we're discounting a select reading list on labour organizing, activism, and the politics of work until May 31st. Read on for essential titles to add to your shelf.

  • Black History Month

    February is Black History Month. We're proud to pull together this reading list of BTL titles that centre and celebrate Black people as the radical adventurers, explorers, and pioneers of our past and present.

  • Surveilled: The mining books cops don’t want you to read

    In 2019, two RCMP officers came to the launch of Unearthing Justice, at Mount Allison University. The results of an access to information request were just received. Despite the surveillance and intimidation, which we've faced before, we'll continue to publish books about Canada's mining industry. And we're taking this opportunity to look back at some of our favourite books on the subject.

  • Holiday Gift Guide

    BTL is ringing in the holidays with a 30% off sale from now until December 25. We've got recommendations for a radical book for everyone on your list—from your antifa niece to your anti-masker cousin.

  • Return of the New Left

    Aaron Sorkin’s new Netflix film “The Trial of the Chicago 7” misleads viewers, takes liberties with facts, and whitewashes the radical history of the New Left to make it more palatable to liberal viewers. If the movie left you frustrated and hungry to know more about the history of social movements in the 1960s and 1970s, check out our New Left reading list.

  • Reproductive Justice

    Reproductive justice is everyone’s issue. This reading list pulls on diverse voices in the fight for reproductive justice, from its history in Toronto to critical calls to action throughout North America.

  • bell hooks

    In this reading list, Between the Lines gathers some of bell hooks' most powerful works to celebrate the renowned author and activist's 68th birthday.

  • Silence Breakers

    A reading list to lift up the voices of women who broke their silence to take powerful institutions, systems, and individuals to account.