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His early careers as an art historian and Wall Street financier informed his financial thrillers, which often savaged the rich and powerful.
Books on race and antiracism have sold well over the past year. Now titles like “I Can’t Breathe: How a Racial Hoax Is Killing America” and “Race Crazy” are coming.
In “I Live a Life Like Yours,” Jan Grue, a Norwegian professor, writes of living with a rare form of spinal muscular atrophy.
Benjamin T. Smith explains in “The Dope” why policing has failed to stop the drug trade from Mexico, and why violence keeps rising.
Reggaeton, affogato and logging off.
His studies of the Peloponnesian War and his impassioned teaching style inspired generations of scholars, as well as Washington strategists.
In Tim Lockette’s “Tell It True,” a budding journalist in a small Alabama town reports on capital punishment.
Spiotta discusses her latest novel, and Ash Davidson talks about her debut, “Damnation Spring.”
Reading Ursula K. Le Guin’s “Always Coming Home” after a cross country move to California.
Lale Gul’s autobiographical and sexually frank tale of a woman breaking with her conservative Muslim culture, and her strict parents, is a best seller in the Netherlands. “I’m done hiding,” she says.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
One of Berkeley’s most popular professors, he brought passion and nuance — and a love for blues music — to his award-winning study of the marginalized and the oppressed.
A selection of recently published books.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
From the account of a new doctor to an insider’s look at the government response to Covid, four new titles that capture our reality.
Taylor Jenkins Reid, the author of “Daisy Jones & the Six” and one of this summer’s hits, “Malibu Rising,” is tapping into the desire among readers (and Hollywood) for escapism plus complexity.
Roger Reeves gives us something we must remind children, something about how we’re not always right when we predict doom.
In these semi-dark times, qualities of mercy are in demand for readers of all ages.
“The original is more complex, more overwrought and more harrowing than popular culture had led me to believe.”

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