War: A Crime Against Humanity by Roberto Vivo
Released: April 25, 2015

"An important contribution to the study of both war and peace."
A sweeping history of war and peace—and an impassioned call to choose the latter over the former. Read full book review >
Evolution of the Feminine Mystique  by Malia Litman
Released: Sept. 1, 2015

"Plenty of valuable information but marred by too much scolding."
Litman (The Ignorance—Virtues of Sarah Palin, 2010, etc.) welcomes readers to her formulation of the so-called third wave of feminism.Read full book review >

Mrs. Valentine's Revenge by Al Ginsberg
Released: Aug. 23, 2015

"Formidable bad guys help retain steady, nail-biting tension for the good guys and for readers."
In Ginsberg's debut thriller, a private detective and a widow become targets of London thugs when looking into the presumedmurder of the woman's husband.Read full book review >
Deep Wealth by Chad S. Hamilton
Released: March 3, 2015

"A guide to personal finance and retirement that, through a Christian lens, focuses more on why than how."
A guide to personal finance based on a Christian worldview. Read full book review >
Plum Orchard by June Hall McCash
Released: April 4, 2012

"A sweeping planter-slave tale in the antebellum South, as seen through the prism of 21st-century sensibilities and sensitivities."
A Civil War-era historical saga that chronicles a couple as they go from Cumberland Island, Georgia, to Groton, Connecticut, by 2011 Georgia Author of the Year McCash (Almost to Eden, 2010).Read full book review >

Sales Intelligence by Timo T. Aijo
Released: Sept. 7, 2015

"Jam-packed with interesting ideas and appealing stories, Aijo's book is a highly useful reference for new salespeople and sales managers."
Sales veteran Aijo explains how intelligence—"both in information and smarts"—is a crucial tool for salespeople at all levels. Read full book review >
What A Ride! by Anthony Francis DiBello

"An autobiography that feels like a teaser to garner interest in a film adaptation, but it never delivers the full picture."
DiBello's debut memoir assures readers that his life is the stuff that movies are made of. Read full book review >
The Vermeer Conspiracy by Eytan Halaban
Released: April 17, 2015

"A fine thriller that's intriguing and clever, appreciative of art's power, and grounded in a sensitive humanity—a winner."
In this novel, a Yale student investigating her roommate's disappearance uncovers clues to a centuries-old art mystery and a shadowy group of art collectors. Read full book review >
The Average Girl by Angelina Goode
Released: June 26, 2015

"An adorably sweet Tinseltown romance, perfect for a day at the LA beach."
Lighthearted fiction about a woman who gets paid to help regular people meet famous people in seemingly chance encounters. Read full book review >
The Girl on the Pier by Paul Tomkins
Released: Jan. 28, 2015

"Beautiful and chilling—a brilliant debut."
In Tomkins' (Dynasty: Fifty Years of Shankly's Liverpool, 2013, etc.) novel, a forensic artist's romantic obsessions and traumatic past rise to the surface as he works on a cold case.Read full book review >
Death Takes A Cruise by Martin Dorenbush
Released: June 20, 2015

"Love Boat infiltrated by Homeland—a solid premise with possibilities left unexplored."
A retired doctor takes a seniors cruise but discovers a terrorist plot to unleash smallpox on the ship. Read full book review >
Dandelion Angel by C.B. Calico
Released: July 5, 2015

"A disjointed novel about women dealing with the fallout of mental illness."
Calico's debut novel-in-stories captures moments in the lives of four German women, all raised by mothers suffering from borderline personality disorder. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Vanessa Diffenbaugh
September 1, 2015

Vanessa Diffenbaugh is the New York Timesbestselling author of The Language of Flowers; her new novel, We Never Asked for Wings, is about young love, hard choices, and hope against all odds. For 14 years, Letty Espinosa has worked three jobs around San Francisco to make ends meet while her mother raised her children—Alex, now 15, and Luna, six—in their tiny apartment on a forgotten spit of wetlands near the bay. But now Letty’s parents are returning to Mexico, and Letty must step up and become a mother for the first time in her life. “Diffenbaugh’s latest confirms her gift for creating shrewd, sympathetic charmers,” our reviewer writes. View video >