L. Ron Hubbard Fiction: Order of Books

Is there a recommendation of which L. Ron Hubbard fiction book to begin with? Is there a recommended order of books to read?

Political Satire with a Supernatural Twist

A political satire with a supernatural twist. Defying subsidized farming, Eben establishes trade at a mythological crossroads—crossing the millennia.

The Epic Hero

Epic heroes have inspired us since the beginning of recorded literature. Discover a few of L. Ron Hubbard’s timeless heroes and what defines epic.

Is the world ending?

Is the world ending? Threats of global warming dominate the media—especially in light of environmental disasters. Are science fiction stories warning us?

Gift Ideas: Best Sci-Fi Book Recommendations

Finding the right books to read for an avid sci-fi reader can be tough. These gift ideas and book recommendations for the best sci-fi books take into account the variety of science fiction sub-genres and the master authors of the craft. While you may recognize several of these, you are sure to find a few gems they have not yet discovered.

Space Opera: 10 Best Books to Read

The science fiction sub-genre of Space Opera has not always been the most popular category in sci-fi books.

Which Sci-Fi Books Inspired the Iconic Apple iPod, iPad and Earbuds?

In celebration of National iPod Day (October 23) and the anniversary of its first sale (November 10), we looked to see how sci-fi authors predicted and set the course of events for the Apple iPod, iPad, earbuds and similar products.

Folklore and Mythology are Strong Influences in Modern Fantasy

Modern fantasy authors have often been inspired by the wealth of folklore and mythology across many cultures, both current and ancient. L. Ron Hubbard, well-known for his science fiction and fantasy stories, had this to say about the fantasy genre…

Military Science Fiction: Rayguns, Rocketships, and a Dash of Gold

Battlefield Earth: A return to the Golden Age, written after the genre of science fiction had time to define itself.

I Don’t See Any Aliens

On February 14, 1990, as Voyager 1 was ready to leave the solar system, NASA turned the space probe around to take a photograph of planet Earth from a distance of 3.7 billion miles.