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In Phnom Penh, Cambodia, there’s a small garden sheltered from the clatter of the street where young girls quietly play inside a treehouse. The purpose of this hideaway is almost unfathomable. The girls — many of whom have been sold into sexual slavery by their mothers — are brought to the garden by activists who rescue them.
These words are written on a bright Saturday morning in the spring of 2014, a morning all the brighter because I have just successfully completed a wickedly difficult crossword puzzle dreamed up by Evan Birnholz for the New York Times. Devotees of that newspaper’s puzzles know well that each week’s progression begins with the big, medium-hard Sunday one, then an easy one on Monday, and thereafter marches inexorably to the Saturday toughie.
Before Twitter, before Skype, before the Internet, before even — imagine really hard now — television, there was still news. And the news had to be reported. In “Hell Before Breakfast” Robert H. Patton paints a vivid picture of those nearly inconceivable times through the eyes of those who wrote about major historical events.
By now, the story of British double agent Harold “Kim” Philby may be the most familiar spy yarn ever, fodder for whole libraries of histories, personal memoirs and novels. But Ben Macintyre manages to retell it in a way that makes Philby’s destructive genius fresh and horridly fascinating — and to me, at least, ultimately inexplicable.