The best-selling author of The Dirty Life evocatively describes her family's highs and lows throughout five years on Essex Farm that were marked by injury, difficult weather, financial setbacks and renewed commitments. 75,000 first printing. Illustrations.
A tribute to the role of sports in struggling Navajo communities chronicles a season with the Chinle High School basketball team, sharing insights into their exhilarating wins, crushing losses and culture-shaped dreams. Illustrations.
The award-winning Buzzfeed UK Investigations Editor documents the 2014 death of a British fixer for a ring of exiled Russian oligarchs believed to have been targeted for assassination by Putin in a campaign that has gone unchecked by western governments.
Nobody's Victim is an unflinching look at a hidden world most people don't know exists — one of stalking, blackmail, and sexual violence, online and off — and the incredible story of how one lawyer, determined to fight back, turned her own hell into a revolution.
A New Yorker staff writer presents a deeply immersive chronicle of how well-intentioned entrepreneurs of Silicon Valley created a democratic internet where freedoms have been exploited by propagandists who have shifted extreme ideologies into the mainstream. Illustrations.
The best-selling author of Shrill presents a laugh-out-loud, incisive cultural critique of the #MeToo movement and how the deceptions at the heart of the white male mythos have led to today's open practices of misogyny and prejudice.
Long heralded as a city treasure herself, expert "mudlarkr" Lara Maiklem is uniquely trained in the art of seeking. Tirelessly trekking across miles of the Thames' muddy shores, where others only see the detritus of city life, Maiklem unearths evidence of England's captivating, if sometimes murky, history — with some objects dating back to 43 AD, when London was but an outpost of the Roman Empire.
Documents the controversial story of the mid-20th-century Harlem City College Beavers, tracing how the merit-based team of Jewish and African-American players won major tournaments in the face of segregation before its starting five were arrested for a major gambling racket. Illustrations.