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New York Times Best Seller List

THE NEW YORK TIMES BEST SELLERS Click here to go The New York Times website

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COLORLESS TSUKURU TAZAKI AND HIS YEARS OF PILGRIMAGE, by Haruki Murakami. A young man’s difficult coming-of-age. ONE NATION, by Ben Carson with Candy Carson. Carson, a retired pediatric neurosurgeon, now a Fox News contributor, offers solutions to problems in health and education based on capitalism, not government.
ADULTERY, by Paul Coelho. A married journalist, depressed by boredom, risks everything when she embarks on an affair with a former boyfriend; by the Brazilian writer, the author of “The Alchemist.” THE ORGANIZED MIND, by Daniel J. Levitin. A professor draws on research in neuroscience to explain how organization can help us manage the overwhelming flood of information in our lives.
BIG LITTLE LIES, by Liane Moriarty. Who will end up dead, and how, when three mothers with children in the same school become friends? AMERICA, by Dinesh D’Souza. A defense of America against the view that its power in the world should be diminished; also a documentary film.
THE GOLDFINCH, by Donna Tartt.  A painting smuggled out of the Metropolitan Museum of Art after a bombing becomes a boy’s prize, guilt and burden. IN THE KINGDOM OF ICE, by Hampton Sides. An 1879 polar voyage gone terribly wrong.
MEAN STREAK, by Sandra Brown. A North Carolina pediatrician is held captive by a mysterious man who forces her to question her life. THE WAY FORWARD, by Paul Ryan. The Wisconsin representative and 2012 Republican vice-presidential nominee analyzes the election, tells his personal story and describes plans to make government “simpler, smaller, smarter.”
WE ARE NOT OURSELVES, by Matthew Thomas. Three generations of a New York Irish-American family wrestle with economic and domestic aspirations and, finally, with a terrible disease. HARD CHOICES, by Hillary Rodham Clinton. Clinton’s memoir focuses on her years as secretary of state and her views about the American role in the world.
ALL THE LIGHT WE CANNOT SEE, by Anthony Doerr. The lives of a blind French girl and a gadget-obsessed German boy before and during World War II. EXCELLENT SHEEP, by William Deresiewicz. A former professor argues that college should be a time for self-discovery and denounces anxious, hoop-jumping students on a track from elite universities to Wall Street.
THE HEIST, by Daniel Silva. Gabriel Allon, an art restorer and occasional spy for the Israeli secret service, must track down a famous missing painting by Caravaggio. THE FIRST FAMILY DETAIL, by Ronald Kessler.  A reporter divulges details from Secret Service agents about the lives of presidents, ex-presidents and candidates, as well as about the service’s failings.
THE 6TH EXTINCTION, by James Rollins. The 10th Sigma Force novel offers Nazis, an ancient secret, a ticking nuclear clock and alien life-forms. UNBROKEN, by Laura Hillenbrand. An Olympic runner’s story of survival as a prisoner of the Japanese in World War II.
LOVE LETTERS, by Debbie Macomber. Three couples struggle with intimacy one summer at Cedar Cove’s Rose Harbor Inn. A SPY AMONG FRIENDS, by Ben Macintyre. An account of the British Cold War spy Kim Philby focuses on the two close friends whose trust he betrayed.
THE BOOK OF LIFE, by Deborah Harkness. In the conclusion to the All Souls trilogy, the Oxford scholar/witch Diana Bishop and the vampire geneticist Matthew Clairmont return from Elizabethan London to the present. FLASH BOYS, by Michael Lewis. The world of high-frequency computer-driven trading, from the author of “Liar’s Poker.”
WINDIGO ISLAND, by William Kent Krueger. Cork O’Connor, a former sheriff turned private investigator, searches in Duluth, a center of sex trafficking, for a 15-year-old Ojibwe girl who disappeared at the time her friend’s body washed up on a island in Lake Superior. I AM MALALA, by Malala Yousafzai with Christina Lamb. The experience of the young Pakistani advocate for women’s education shot by the Taliban.
THE SILKWORM, by Robert Galbraith. The private detective Cormoran Strike steps in when the author of a roman a clef set in literary London is murdered. DAVID AND GOLIATH, by Malcolm Gladwell. How disadvantages can work in our favor; by the author of “The Tipping Point” and “Blink.”
THE LOST ISLAND, by Douglas Preston and Lincoln Child. Gideon Crew, scientist and thief, pursues an extraordinary treasure for his mysterious employer. BLOOD FEUD, by Edward Klein. A journalist describes animosity behind the alliance between the Clinton and Obama families.
TOM CLANCY: SUPPORT AND DEFEND, by Mark Greaney. A Dominic Caruso novel, writter in the tradition of Clancy, who died in October 2013. CAPITAL IN THE TWENTY-FIRST CENTURY, by Thomas Piketty.  A French economist’s analysis of centuries of economic history predicts worsening inequality and proposes solutions.