The questsin Rising Bestsellers list will do more than stimulate your mind. These reads may challenge your beliefs, broaden your perspectives, excite your curiosities, or widen your imagination.
These books may not necessarily appear on the official New York Times list of bestsellers, but they’re the ones our questsin audience is reading, talking about, sharing with friends, and even buying.
Here are the questsin Rising Bestsellers for the week of July 30, 2018:
1. “The Case Against Impeaching Trump,” by Alan Dershowitz (Hot Books) — Described by Politico as “one of the most prominent and consistent defenders of civil liberties in America,” Dershowitz removes the filter of partisan politics and uses those principles to burst the balloon of those calling for the president’s head. To those calling the Harvard Law professor emeritus and questsin contributor a traitor to his liberal politics, Politico observes, “Maybe the question isn’t what happened to Alan Dershowitz. Maybe it’s what happened to everyone else.” (Non-Fiction)
2. “Liars, Leakers, and Liberals: The Case Against the Anti-Trump Conspiracy,” by Jeanine Pirro — (Grand Central Publishing) Fans of her Fox News show know that Judge Jeanine Pirro’s time on the bench has given her the ability to separate a narrative’s fact from fiction. In this explosive new book, she takes on some of the most egregious liars and the tales they tell. (Non-Fiction)
3. “The Plot to Destroy Trump: How the Deep State Fabricated the Russian Dossier to Subvert the President” by Theodore Roosevelt Malloch (Skyhorse Publishing) — Ripped from the pages of today’s headlines, with insightful analysis, Malloch weaves the reader through the attempts by members of the entrenched bureaucracy to undermine the agenda of the 45th president. (Non-Fiction)
4. “Always My Hero: The Road to Hope & Healing Following My Brother's Death in Afghanistan,” by Renee Nickell (LifeWise) — Her world came crashing down when she got the call saying her brother, Marine Major Samuel Griffith, had been killed in action. It “will have you laughing one moment and moved to tears the next,” according to GoodReads, which gives it 4.95 stars. (Non-Fiction)
5. “The Russia Hoax: The Illicit Scheme to Clear Hillary Clinton and Frame Donald Trump,” by Gregg Jarrett (Broadside Books) — While Robert Mueller tries to find a connection between the president’s campaign team and the Kremlin, Fox News legal analyst Jarrett reveals the real Russian conspiracy — the one involving former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and the Clinton Foundation. (Non-Fiction)
6. “Killing England: The Brutal Struggle for American Independence” by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard (Henry Holt and Co) — In this latest addition to the meticulously researched “Killing” series, the former Fox titan known for his “No Spin News” tells the story of our nation’s founding through the eyes of George Washington, Benjamin Franklin, Thomas Jefferson, and England's King George III. (Non-Fiction)
7. “Tom Clancy Line of Sight,” by Mike Maden (Putnam) — Jack Ryan Jr. risks his life to protect a woman in a country on the brink of civil war. Maden has stepped in to deliver for those who miss the fast-paced political action novels of the late Tom Clancy and, in this series, Ryan Jr. picked up where his father, who’s now the president of the United States, left off. GoodReads gives it 4+ stars. (Fiction)
8. “The Black Book,” by James Patterson (Grand Central Publishing) — The bestselling novelist said that this “is the best work I’ve done in 20 years.” The Washington Post says, “Patterson throws every trope into the blender: dirty cops, undercover officers, internal-affairs investigations, protection rackets and beautiful female prosecutors. The result is a goes-down-easy smoothie of a story that will satisfy most crime-novel-lite junkies.” (Fiction)
9. “Into the Water: A Novel,” by Paula Hawkins (Riverhead Books) — A GoodReads mystery/thriller choice award winner. this is an “addictive new novel of psychological suspense,” Richland Library reported. “Hawkins . . . [has] reinvigorated the literary suspense novel by tapping a rich vein of psychological menace and social unease.” (Fiction)
10. “The Fallen,” by David Baldacci (Grand Central Publishing) — “The closer Amos Decker comes to the truth, the deadlier it gets,” according to GoodReads. “Something sinister is going on in Baronville. The rust belt town has seen four bizarre murders in the space of two weeks. Cryptic clues left at the scenes — obscure bible verses, odd symbols — have the police stumped.” (Fiction)
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