The Newsmax Rising Bestsellers list will do more than stimulate your mind. These reads may challenge your beliefs, broaden your perspectives, excite your curiosities, or widen your imagination.
These books may not necessarily appear on the official New York Times list of bestsellers, but they're the ones our Newsmax audience is reading, talking about, sharing with friends, and buying.
Here are the Newsmax Rising Bestsellers for the week of Sept. 7, 2020:
- “Speaking for Myself: Faith, Freedom, and the Fight of Our Lives Inside the Trump White House’’ by Sarah Huckabee Sanders (St. Martin’s Press). Sanders’ memoir focuses on her days as White House Press Secretary from 2017 to 2019. A trusted confidante of President Trump, Sanders advised him on everything from press and communications strategy to personnel and policy. She details what it was like on the front lines, discussing her faith, the challenges of being a working mother at the highest level of American politics, her relationship with the press, and her unique role in the fight raging between the Trump administration and its critics. (Nonfiction)
- "BLITZ: Trump Will Smash the Left and Win" by David Horowitz (Humanix Books). The bestselling conservative activist chronicles "the brutal battles, bitter backlash, and leftwing lies President [Donald] Trump has faced as Democrats repeatedly try to sabotage his presidency." He says the "effort to remove and destroy our duly elected President may be the greatest challenge America has faced since the Civil War." Despite the turmoil, Horowitz believes Trump will "steamroll this opposition in November" and explains how he'll achieve it. The book is a New York Times bestseller. (Nonfiction)
- “Contagion Myth: Why Viruses (including "Coronavirus") Are Not the Cause of Disease’’ by Thomas S. Cowan, MD, and Sally Fallon Morell. What ultimately causes COVID-19? The authors question whether instead of being viral, it’s triggered by electromagnetic pollution. Society is now “surrounded by a jangle of overlapping and jarring frequencies — from power lines to the fridge to the cell phone,’’ they say. And they discuss how the coronavirus outbreak in Wuhan, China, coincided with 5G wireless being introduced there with a grid of about ten thousand antennas. As the restriction of our freedoms continues, the authors argue, more and more people are wondering whether the theory is true. (Nonfiction)
- “Our Fight for America: The War Continues” by Michael Savage (Center Street). The conservative talk radio star says that as the November elections approach, America is at war with itself to decide if it will remain a land of freedom and opportunity, or whether a radical new vision will emerge. He asks whether the American lockdown necessary to defeat COVID19 — or a politically motivated strategy to harm President Trump's reelection chances? Savage, a trained scientist who studied epidemiology for his Ph. D., analyzes the crisis and the political and scientific motivations behind it, and also looks at the George Floyd case. (Nonfiction)
- “You Ought to Do a Story About Me: Addiction, an Unlikely Friendship, and the Endless Quest for Redemption” by Ted Jackson (Dey St.). As Jackson, a Pulitzer-winning photographer, snapped pictures of a homeless drug addict in New Orleans, the man said, “You ought to do a story about me.’' When Jackson asked why, the answer stunned him: “Because I’ve played in three Super Bowls.’’ The boaster was Jackie Wallace, a former cornerback with the Minnesota Vikings, Baltimore Colts and Los Angeles Rams. Intrigued, Jackson befriended Wallace, learned about his life and discovered why, after achieving fame, he spiraled into a “vortex of darkness” that left him addicted and living on the streets. The publisher describes Jackson’s account as a “timeless tale of loss, redemption and hope.’’ (Nonfiction)
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