Jun 10, 2013 — In softcover nonfiction, Daniel Smith explores his anxiety, and Mark Bowden looks at the killing of Osama bin Laden. In fiction, Pablo Medina follows a boy caring for his aging, Cuban-American parents, and Jean Zimmerman tracks a 17th-century investigation into the disappearance of orphan children.
Oct 16, 2012 — Black Hawk Down author Mark Bowden's new book outlines the changes in warfare since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, and the way our increasing computational power has helped capture terrorists like Osama bin Laden.
Oct 12, 2012 — In Killing Kennedy, Bill O'Reilly examines the fallout from JFK's murder. It debuts at No. 1.
Jul 25, 2012 — Stephen King returns to the scene of JFK's assassination, while Ali Smith presents an intricate tale of a dinner party gone wrong. In nonfiction, Charles C. Mann reassesses Columbus, Juliet Eilperin investigates sharks, and Paul Hendrickson revisits Hemingway.
Jun 23, 2012 — These five books will give you literary jet lag — a yearning to linger in the world of the author's imagination, and a reluctance to return to your own. The research is so deep it becomes invisible, and these writers are trusted guides, gently nudging and leading you through each tale.
Jun 22, 2012 — Destiny of the Republic, about the assassination of President James Garfield, debuts at No. 11.
Nov 18, 2011 — Stephen King's 11/22/63, in which a man tries to stop the assassination of JFK, debuts at No. 1.
Nov 13, 2011 — In King's latest novel, a high-school teacher travels back in time to try to stop an assassination that altered the course of American history. "11/22/63 was our 9/11," says King, who first thought of the idea for the book on the anniversary of President Kennedy's death in 1971.
Nov 8, 2011 — In King's latest novel, 11/22/63, a high school teacher is recruited to travel back in time to prevent the assassination of John F. Kennedy. The masterful science fiction writer revisits a real American horror story — a day when truth was scarier than fiction.
Nov 1, 2011 — Stephen King could probably turn a book about paint drying into a bestseller. His newest effort, though, has loftier ambitions. It's about the assassination of President John F. Kennedy, a what-if science fiction take on a subject that's been tackled over and over again by historians.