Nonfiction Best Sellers
- BECOMING by Michelle Obama. The former first lady describes how she balanced work, family and her husband’s political ascent.
- EDUCATED by Tara Westover. The daughter of survivalists, who is kept out of school, educates herself enough to leave home for university.
- TALKING TO STRANGERS by Malcolm Gladwell. Famous examples of miscommunication serve as the backdrop to explain potential conflicts and misunderstandings.
- ME by Elton John. The multi-award-winning solo artist's first autobiography chronicles his career, relationships and private struggles.
- SAM HOUSTON AND THE ALAMO AVENGERS by Brian Kilmeade. The "Fox & Friends” host gives an account of the battle against the Mexican Army in 1836.
- FINDING CHIKA by Mitch Albom. Lessons learned by the Alboms when they bring a Haitian orphan with a life-threatening illness into their family.
- A WARNING by Anonymous. A senior official in the Trump administration offers an assessment of the president and makes a moral appeal.
- TRIGGERED by Donald Trump Jr. Forays into politics and views on liberals from the executive vice president of the Trump Organization.
- THE BODY by Bill Bryson. An owner’s manual of the human body covering various parts, functions and what happens when things go wrong.
- THE BOOK OF GUTSY WOMEN by Hillary Rodham Clinton and Chelsea Clinton. Profiles of women from around the world who have blazed trails and challenged the status quo.
- BLOWOUT by Rachel Maddow. The MSNBC host argues that the global oil and gas industry has weakened democracies and bolstered authoritarians.
- THE WAY I HEARD IT by Mike Rowe. The television personality relays stories from his podcast and personal anecdotes.
- THE BEAUTIFUL ONES by Prince. A memoir by the musician written before his death, with photos and other memorabilia showing his evolution.
- THE PIONEERS by David McCullough. The Pulitzer Prize-winning historian tells the story of the settling of the Northwest Territory through five main characters.
CATCH AND KILL by Ronan Farrow. The Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter details some surveillance and intimidation tactics used to pressure journalists and elude consequences by certain wealthy and connected men.Excerpted from The New York Times Best Seller lists