Money Green Memories by Scarlett G. Brade
Released: Nov. 17, 2015

"A sexy suspense novel despite some loose plot threads."
A traumatized Toronto heiress experiences new dangers and first love with a mysterious, covert operative in this debut romantic thriller. Read full book review >
In Absence of Fear by Celeste Chaney
Released: Nov. 5, 2015

"A compelling novel to tease readers' paranoia."
Chaney imagines a society under total surveillance in this debut sci-fi thriller. Read full book review >

Released: Sept. 5, 2015

"Although this thriller has many subplots and supporting characters, they never overwhelm its engaging storyline and alluring protagonists."
A CIA officer and a scientist race to recover incriminating evidence before government agents or a sadistic killer can stop them in Baker's debut thriller. Read full book review >
Sentiaverum by Derek McEldowney
Released: April 13, 2015

"A swift look at the internal struggles of one particularly unbalanced artist."
From debut author McEldowney comes a novel about the internal struggles of a young artist. Read full book review >
Dream Wrecks by Dick Heimbold
Released: Sept. 18, 2014

"A stylish novel about an intrepid painter and a Mexican drug lord that blends artists, guns, and money."
A former Marine haunted by dreams of war seeks healing through painting, but his art lands him in a different kind of nightmare in Heimbold's debut thriller. Read full book review >

Edges First by Jay W. Murphy
Released: July 18, 2015

"Missing the nuance from Tony's last adventure, but an exhilarating and complex story more than make up for it."
In Murphy's (Tag Day, 2013) thriller, the CIA recruits a man with a unique talent, but an internal struggle for power within the agency may put him and his family in danger. Read full book review >
Winds by Paul Dale Anderson
Released: Sept. 30, 2015

"Steady pace keeps this novel consistently riveting and often entertaining."
In Anderson's (Light, 2015, etc.) latest thriller, it's up to a small group of people to stop an evil corporation from disrupting the balance between the spirit and material worlds.Read full book review >
When Every Breath Becomes A Prayer by Susan Plunket
Released: Dec. 11, 2015

"A poorly plotted novel that nonetheless offers a fascinating glimpse into the world of analytical psychology."
After nearly losing her daughter and having her heart broken by divorce, a 56-year-old Greenwich Village psychologist gains the strength to welcome life's pleasures—and pains—in this meandering debut novel. Read full book review >
Monsterland by Michael Phillip Cash
Released: Oct. 3, 2015

"A signature Cash creation, full of both mayhem and heart."
From the author of Pokergeist (2015) comes a tale of teenagers at a theme park featuring actual zombies, vampires, and werewolves.Read full book review >
Parker Strip by Jeff Osterhage
Released: Sept. 30, 2015

"An endlessly diverting crime story featuring a wide array of characters and subplots."
In Osterhage's debut thriller, a crime lord's murder energizes criminals and cops alike on both the California and Arizona side of the Colorado River's Parker Strip. Read full book review >
FIND HER by Lisa Gardner
Released: Feb. 9, 2016

"A gritty, complicated heroine like Flora Dane deserves a better plot than this needlessly complicated story."
A kidnapping survivor-turned-vigilante tries to save another young woman while the police do everything they can to save them both. Read full book review >
SAVING JASON by Michael Sears
Released: Feb. 2, 2016

"You don't need a background in economics to get drawn into this thriller, but it probably helps."
Sophisticated sleuth Jason Stafford gets drawn into a mysterious corporate takeover plot in Sears' (Long Way Down, 2015, etc.) latest high-finance thriller.Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Jason Gay
November 17, 2015

In the 1990s, copies of Richard Carlson’s Don't Sweat the Small Stuff (and its many sequels) were seemingly everywhere, giving readers either the confidence to prioritize their stresses or despondence over the slender volume’s not addressing their particular set of problems. While not the first book of its kind, it kicked open the door for an industry of self-help, worry-reduction advice guides. In his first book, Little Victories, Wall Street Journal sports columnist Gay takes less of a guru approach, though he has drawn an audience of readers appreciative of reportage that balances insights with a droll, self-deprecating outlook. He occasionally focuses his columns on “the Rules” (of Thanksgiving family touch football, the gym, the office holiday party, etc.), which started as a genial poke in the eye at the proliferation of self-help books and, over time, came to explore actual advice “both practical and ridiculous” and “neither perfect nor universal.” The author admirably combines those elements in every piece in the book. View video >