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In “There Are No Dead Here,” Maria McFarland Sánchez-Moreno documents the violence carried out by paramilitary groups in Colombia, and three men who have tried to help solve the problem against enormous odds.
We talked to the creators of four children’s books that depict forgotten figures from black history or find new meaning in familiar ones.
Basically written off by many of his publishing peers when he left Random House nine years ago, Mr. Rubin is back on top with Henry Holt. The reason? A certain book about the White House.
There is a long tradition of black comic book creators. Here are two to start with, plus one book that gives you a historical rundown.
Jones talks about her new novel, and J. Randy Taraborrelli discusses “Jackie, Janet & Lee.”
Tayari Jones on exploring wrongful imprisonment in her new novel: “Since childhood, I have harbored a fear that prison would abduct the men in my life.”
Imperiled wives inhabit the novels of Karen Cleveland, A.J. Finn, and the team of Greer Hendricks and Sarah Pekkanen. Karen Perry adds a dangerous daughter.
A mysterious mother and her uncertain fate haunt the debut novel “A Beautiful Young Woman,” by the Argentine writer Julián López.
Mark Whitaker’s “Smoketown” tells the untold story of Pittsburgh’s role as an African-American mecca in the mid-20th century.
In “A Girl in Exile,” a celebrated Albanian novelist tells a tale of love and death, and ghosts who transcend both.
In a collection of linked autobiographical essays, “Up Up, Down Down,” the debut author reveals the anxieties of contemporary authorship.
Sharon Bala’s debut novel, “The Boat People” — the fictionalized account of a real incident in 2010 — pits Sri Lankan Tamil refugees against the Canadian government.
Books from Christopher Paul Curtis, Cynthia Kadohata, Veera Hiranandani and April Stevens offer thrills, suspense and some quieter pleasures, too.
An illustrated account of the depths to which Norman Mailer once sunk in order to settle his debts.
Gil Schwartz on his double life as a mole in the corporate world.
Six new paperbacks to check out this week.
Readers respond to recent issues of the Sunday Book Review.
Thank you for your service, Marie Kondo. Meet Eiko. In her new book, a mega-seller in Japan, this yoga teacher says even the stiffest people can do the splits.
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
In which we consult the Book Review’s past to shed light on the books of the present. This week: John Banville on Dublin and “Ulysses.”


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