Many would ask, how did a Catholic girl from a loving family get involved in the drug trade? Read the book and find out!
Do you know yourself well enough?
In the new book "The Sweetest Hallelujah," a friendship that starts with a secret ends with a forever bond.
Though it's a little predictable, "A Family Affair" isn't too bad. Author ReShonda Tate Billingsley offers readers a bit of scandalous drama mixed in a story of forgiveness that spans over time.
BOOK REVIEW: 'Sister: An African American Life in Search of Justice' by Sylvia Bell White and Jody LePage
Like a GPS, life also has a way of taking you down unknown roads. In the new book "Sister: An African American Life in Search of Justice" by Sylvia Bell White & Jody LePage, for example, you'll read about one ...
There are really two reasons to love "Love Him or Leave Him But Don’t Get Stuck with the Tab." Number one, it’s funny. And number two, though some of the advice is meant in jest, most of it's quite useful.
For anyone who knows that stardust can be tarnished and magic is an illusion, "Queen of the Air" absolutely soars.
If your child needs a little time out for reading, "Nelson Mandela" is a book you should make room for.
Gossip is fun and you love hearing it — until you're on the receiving end. And in the new book "Rumor Central" by Reshonda Tate Billingsley, one tattletale finds her tail in a bunch of trouble.
If you've got a young animal lover in your life, put this tale on the shelf and stick around.
Looking for something with a great plot? Something different, delightful, but a little dark? Then you need "Nine Years Under."
BOOK REVIEW: 'Doing the Best I Can: Fatherhood in the Inner City' by Kathryn Edin and Timothy J. Nelson
When you become a parent, much is expected of you. Of course, you're expected to feed and clothe your child, to provide shelter and comfort, toys and encouragement. Society expects you to teach morals, kindness, and compassion, and to send ...
To say that this book was a disappointment is an understatement of Titanic proportions.
A history book for 7-to-12-year-old students about the hard work done for equality.
The dirty glasses haven't quite made it to the kitchen yet. They're still communing with last weeks' newspaper in the living room, while dust bunnies dance with cookie crumbs strewn on the carpet. Forgotten toys lie everywhere and your sweatshirt ...