Top 10

The Hidden Globe: How Wealth Hacks the World

Atossa Araxia Abrahamian. Riverhead, Oct. 8 ($30, ISBN 978-0-593-32985-6)

Journalist Abrahamian reports on how the rich leverage various forms of statelessness—including charter cities and free-trade zones—to their financial benefit.

House of Huawei: The Secret History of China’s Most Powerful Company

Eva Dou. Portfolio, Jan. 21 ($34, ISBN 978-0-593-54463-1)

Washington Post reporter Dou examines how technology conglomerate Huawei has flourished by assisting the Chinese government’s surveillance schemes.

Lead Bigger: The Transformative Power of Inclusion

Anne Chow. Simon & Schuster, Sept. 10 ($28.99, ISBN 978-1-6680-2400-3)

Business leaders should embrace a wider range of perspectives in the workplace and help employees from diverse backgrounds feel included, according to the former AT&T Business CEO.

The Little Book of Impact Investing: Aligning Profit and Purpose to Change the World

Priya Parrish. Wiley, Oct. 15 ($27.95, ISBN 978-1-394-25756-0)

Parrish, a partner at a private equity firm, details how amateur and professional investors can make money while supporting ethically responsible businesses.

Lucky Loser: How Donald Trump Squandered His Father’s Fortune and Created the Illusion of Success

Russ Buettner and Susanne Craig. Penguin Press, Sept. 10 ($35, ISBN 978-0-593-29864-0)

Twenty years of Donald Trump’s tax returns reveal his lousy business acumen, according to Buettner and Craig’s expansion of their Pulitzer-winning reporting for the New York Times.

Money for Couples: A Six-Week Program to Build Your Rich Life Together

Ramit Sethi. Workman, Dec. 31 ($19.99 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-5235-2368-9)

I Will Teach You to Be Rich blogger Sethi encourages romantic partners to create a financial plan and have monthly conversations about money.

The Rising: The Twenty-Year Battle to Rebuild the World Trade Center

Larry Silverstein. Knopf, Sept. 10 ($35, ISBN 978-0-525-65896-2)

Silverstein, CEO of the real estate development firm that took over the lease for the World Trade Center complex a few months before 9/11, details how he restored the site.

Selling Sexy: Victoria’s Secret and the Unraveling of an American Icon

Lauren Sherman and Chantal Fernandez. Holt, Oct. 8 ($29.99, ISBN 978-1-250-85096-6)

The lingerie company has struggled to adapt to a new era of body positivity, argue journalists Sherman and Fernandez in this history of the brand. 75,000-copy announced first printing.

She-Wolves: The Untold History of Women on Wall Street

Paulina Bren. Norton, Sept. 17 ($29.99, ISBN 978-1-324-03515-2)

Vassar historian Bren chronicles how women broke up the finance industry’s boys club in the 1980s and ’90s.

Supremacy: AI, ChatGPT, and the Race That Will Change the World

Parmy Olson. St. Martin’s, Sept. 10 ($30, ISBN 978-1-250-33774-0)

Bloomberg journalist Olson recounts the competition between OpenAI and DeepMind, now owned by Google, to dominate the artificial intelligence sector.

Business & Economics longlist

Abrams Image

The Art of Danish Living: How the World’s Happiest People Find Joy at Work by Meik Wiking (Jan. 7, $24.99, ISBN 978-1-4197-7627-4) studies how Denmark’s generous vacation policies and cultural norms that discourage overworking have contributed to residents’ well-being.


Mother/Founder: 67 Women on the Trials and Triumphs of Starting a Business and Raising a Family by Amanda Jane Jones and Jennifer Fernandez (Oct. 22, $35, ISBN 978-1-64829-345-0) examines how female entrepreneurs in agriculture, art, law, and other industries have balanced work and family while pursuing their professional dreams.


When I Start My Business I’ll Be Happy (and Other B.S. I Told Myself About Online Entrepreneurship) by Sam Vander Wielen (Jan. 28, $30, ISBN 978-1-5387-6738-2). Former lawyer Vander Wielen outlines the legal information aspiring entrepreneurs should know before launching a business and offers guidance on navigating the early days of a new venture.


More Everything Forever: AI Overlords, Space Empires, and Silicon Valley’s Crusade to Control the Fate of Humanity by Adam Becker (Jan. 28, $32, ISBN 978-1-5416-1959-3). Jeff Bezos, Elon Musk, and their ilk share an obsession with technologically implausible futures that distract from pressing political and social problems, according to this treatise.


Becoming a Self-Reliant Leader: How Grit and Disciplined Duty Forge Indomitable Teams by Jan R. Rutherford and Jacquie Jordan (Aug. 20, $30, ISBN 978-1-63774-559-5). Army veterans Rutherford and Jordan opine on how business leaders can develop grit and foster trust among team members.


The Culturally Conscious Board: Setting the Boardroom Table for Impact by Jennifer M. Jukanovich and Russell W. West (Sept. 3, $22.95 trade paper, ISBN 979-8-89057-015-4) provides guidance on how individuals newly appointed to corporate or nonprofit boards of directors can effect change and act as responsible stewards of their organizations.

The Financial Activist Playbook:
8 Strategies for Everyday People to Reclaim Wealth and Collective Well-Being
by Jasmine Rashid (Sept. 10, $26.95 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-5230-0636-6) explains how readers can establish worker-run cooperatives, use their retirement funds to invest in communities of color, and otherwise invest in a more equitable future.

Bloomsbury Business

Kind: The Quiet Power of Kindness at Work by Graham Allcott (Jan. 21, $28, ISBN 978-1-3994-1740-2). Bosses who are nice to their subordinates are rewarded with higher employee retention, engagement, and productivity, according to this leadership guide.

Bloomsbury Continuum

How to Think Like an Economist: Great Economists Who Shaped the World and What They Can Teach Us by Robbie Mochrie (Aug. 20, $24, ISBN 978-1-3994-0864-6) profiles Adam Smith, Karl Marx, Friedrich Hayek, and other influential economists, explaining their ideas and what they can teach readers about contemporary economic issues.

Crown Currency

You Deserve to Be Rich: Master the Inner Game of Wealth and Claim Your Future by Troy Millings and Rashad Bilal (Jan. 14, $30, ISBN 978-0-593-72819-2). The Earn Your Leisure podcasters offer advice on how to accrue passive income, start a side hustle, and give back to one’s community.


Fearless Authenticity: Insider Secrets to Lead Better, Sell More, and Speak Sensationally by Jeanne Sparrow (Jan. 28, $28.99, ISBN 978-1-63576-972-2) describes how readers can close sales, give better speeches, and otherwise excel at work by leaning into the qualities that make them unique.


Likeable Badass: How Women Get the Success They Deserve by Alison Fragale (Sept. 3, $30, ISBN 978-0-385-54914-1). Cultivating a reputation for affability and assertiveness can help women overcome sexist double standards in the workplace, according to behavioral scientist Fragale. 125,000-copy announced first printing.


The Starving Artist Myth: How Outdated Ideas of Careers in Culture Are Robbing a Generation of Success by Mark J. Jones (Sept. 17, $21.99 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-4597-5384-6) contends that making a living as an artist is easier than it’s made out to be.

Hachette Go

Don’t Say Um: How to Communicate Effectively to Live a Better Life by Michael Chad Hoeppner (Jan. 7, $28, ISBN 978-0-306-83450-9). Speech coach Hoeppner offers tips and exercises for helping readers improve their public speaking skills.

Dynamic Drive: The Purpose-Fueled Formula for Sustainable Success by Molly Fletcher (Sept. 3, $30, ISBN 978-0-306-83419-6) details how to achieve one’s personal and professional goals by developing confidence, curiosity, and discipline.

Harper Business

Job Moves: 9 Steps for Making Progress in Your Career by Ethan Bernstein, Michael B. Horn, and Bob Moesta (Nov. 5, $32, ISBN 978-0-06-328358-9) examines how readers can choose the next step in their professional life by gaining clarity on their motivations and evaluating what skills they want to learn. 75,000-copy announced first printing.

Harper Celebrate

The Customer Is Always Wrong: An Unhinged Guide to Everything That Sucks About Work (from an Angry Retail Guy) by Scott Seiss (Sept. 10, $22.99, ISBN 978-1-4002-4726-4) skewers the vagaries of retail jobs, from shoppers with impossible requests to stingy bosses who refuse to grant time off.

Harvard Business Review

The Age of Outrage: How to Lead in a Polarized World by Karthik Ramanna (Oct. 29, $32, ISBN 978-1-64782-629-1) provides guidance on how business leaders can weather a contentious political climate while satisfying customers and stakeholders.

Smart Rivals: How Innovative Companies Play Games That Tech Giants Can’t Win by Feng Zhu and Bonnie Yining Cao (Aug. 20, $32, ISBN 978-1-64782-604-8) investigates how start-ups and established brands across the world have achieved success by offering services and goods that Silicon Valley can’t, or won’t.


Over Work: Transforming the Daily Grind in the Quest for a Better Life by Brigid Schulte (Sept. 17, $31.99, ISBN 978-1-250-80172-2) examines how four-day workweeks, legal safeguards around family time, and other strategies could save workers from burnout. 75,000-copy announced first printing.

Laurence King

The Fashion Entrepreneur: A Definitive Guide to Building Your Brand by Keanan Duffty (Oct. 1, $40, ISBN 978-1-5294-2866-7) details how to get a fashion business off the ground, with advice on handling legal matters, developing a supply chain, and marketing products.

Kogan Page

Designing for Diversity: Developing Inclusive and Equitable Talent Management Processes by Binna Kandola and Stuart Duff (Nov. 26, $41.99 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-3986-1808-4) suggests that implicit biases influence who gets promoted or passed over and offers advice on how such decisions can be made more equitably.

The Disruptors: How 15 Successful Businesses Defied the Norm by Sally Percy (Sept. 24, $17.99 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-3986-1648-6). Nintendo, Spotify, and film production company A24 got ahead by pursuing novel business strategies, according to this guide on how readers can follow their lead.


How Economics Explains the World: A Short History of Humanity by Andrew Leigh (Sept. 3, $26, ISBN 978-0-06-338378-4) explores how economic developments have shaped societies across the globe, explaining how the spread of the plow worsened gender inequality and why wealth disparities ebbed in the mid-20th century.


Jobs, Health, and the Meaning of Work by Mary Davis (Aug. 6, $35 trade paper, ISBN 978-0-262-54869-4) studies employment’s effects on well-being and finds that there’s no universal template for what kinds of jobs give workers a sense of purpose.

The Leaders You Need: How to Create Diverse Leadership Teams for a More Dynamic, Resilient Future by Karen Brown (Oct. 15, $29.95, ISBN 978-0-262-04908-5) outlines proactive steps managers can take to recognize the talents of and promote workers from marginalized backgrounds.


Pivot or Die: How Leaders Thrive When Everything Changes by Gary Shapiro (Oct. 8, $29.99, ISBN 978-0-06-337477-5). The ability to quickly respond to change is essential to business success, posits this leadership guide.

John Murray Business

Work Life Tango: Finding Happiness, Harmony and Mental Well-Being in a Hybrid Working World by Kristel Bauer (Oct. 15, $24.95 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-3998-1745-5) demonstrates how remote workers can set boundaries between their work and home lives.

New Press

Pay the People! Why Fair Pay Is Good for Business and Great for America by John Driscoll and Morris Pearl (Jan. 14, $18.99 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-62097-882-5). Walgreens executive Driscoll and former BlackRock executive Pearl argue for raising the wages of rank-and-file workers, arguing that doing so will benefit the economy and democracy.


MoneyGPT: AI and the Threat to the Global Economy by James Rickards (Nov. 12, $29, ISBN 978-0-593-71863-6) suggests that the expansion of artificial intelligence will cause bank runs, heighten geopolitical tensions, and exacerbate users’ worst tendencies.

Princeton Univ.

Beyond Banks: Technology, Regulation, and the Future of Money by Dan Awrey (Oct. 22, $35, ISBN 978-0-691-24542-3). Legislators must address loopholes that enable PayPal, Venmo, and other financial apps to renege on financial commitments to
customers, according to the Cornell University law professor.


The Employee Advantage: How Putting Workers First Helps Business Thrive by Stephan Meier (Oct. 15, $30, ISBN 978-1-5417-0388-9) contends that businesses should focus less on pleasing customers and more on supporting workers.


Endgame: Economic Nationalism and Global Decline by Jamie Merchant (Aug. 12, $20, ISBN 978-1-78914-914-2) argues that industrial decline and the failures of globalization are the logical by-products of unchecked market dynamics.

Rowman & Littlefield

The Art of Small Business Social Media: A Blueprint for Marketing Success by Peg Fitzpatrick (Sept. 17, $24.95, ISBN 978-1-5381-9299-3) shares how companies with limited resources can promote their services and products on the internet.

Simon Element

Cryptomania: Hype, Hope, and the Fall of FTX’s Billion-Dollar Fintech Empire by Andrew R. Chow (Aug. 6, $29.99, ISBN 978-1-6680-3816-1) recounts how Sam Bankman-Fried outmaneuvered more egalitarian-minded crypto enthusiasts to peddle risky financial products aimed at helping investors get rich quick, regardless of the consequences.

Stanford Business

How Consultants Shape Nonprofits: Shared Values, Unintended Consequences by Leah Margareta Gazzo Reisman (Nov. 5, $35, ISBN 978-1-5036-3536-4) suggests that while consultants contracted by nonprofits sometimes make valuable contributions, they just as often rubber-stamp management’s preferences, to the organization’s detriment.

St. Martin’s

The Money Trap: Spies, Lies, and Lost Illusions Inside the Tech Bubble by Alok Sama (Sept. 17, $30, ISBN 978-1-250-33284-4) documents the ruthlessness and greed the author witnessed during his tenure as the CFO of the Japanese investment holding company SoftBank.


The Financial Abundance Blueprint: A Black Woman’s Guide to Achieve Financial Literacy, Build a Successful Career, and Break Boundaries by Amanda Henry (Dec. 31, $16.95 trade paper, ISBN 978-1-64604-713-0) delineates how readers can build wealth by networking, climbing the corporate ladder, and developing a
personal brand.


Burnt Out to Lit Up: How to Rekindle the Joy
of Leading People
by Daisy Auger-Domínguez (Sept. 18, $28, ISBN 978-1-394-25429-3) offers advice on how managers can rediscover their passion for their work, inspire their employees, and help their teams cope with change.

Busy Is a Four Letter Word: A Guide to Achieving More by Doing Less by Kishshana Palmer (Oct. 15, $28, ISBN 978-1-394-24319-8) outlines a five-step plan for how burned-out employees can reclaim their time and boost their productivity by practicing self-care and knowing when to say “no.”

Yale Univ.

Making Sense of Chaos: A Better Economics for a Better World by J. Doyne Farmer (Aug. 6, $35, ISBN 978-0-300-27377-9) discusses how increasingly sophisticated computer models of complex systems can help leaders tackle economic challenges related to climate change, unemployment, and wealth inequality.

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