Business & Economics
anxiety and prepare their col-lege-educated child to successfully land a good job after graduation. 50,000-copy announced
(dist. by Perseus)
Chain of Title: How
Three Ordinary Americans
Uncovered Wall Street’s Great
Foreclosure Fraud by David Dayen
(May 17, hardcover, $26.95, ISBN 978-
1-62097-158-1). Fiscal Times columnist
Dayen recounts how three ordinary
Floridians challenged the most powerful
institutions in America to reveal a foreclosure fraud in which millions of families
were kicked out of their homes based on
false evidence by mortgage companies.
12,500-copy announced first printing.
Social Security, Medicare and
Government Pensions: Get the Most
Out of Your Retirement and Medical
Benefits by Joseph Matthews (Feb. 25,
trade paper, $29.99, ISBN 978-1-4133-
2235-4) helps baby boomers navigate the
Medicare and Social Security systems, as
well as veterans disability compensation,
and federal retirement, in order to maximize benefits and appeal denials of services and benefits.
The End of Alchemy: Money,
Banking, and the Future of the Global
Economy by Mervyn King (Mar. 21,
hardcover, $28.95, ISBN 978-0-393-
24702-2). The governor of the Bank of
England from 2003 to 2013 offers a new
vision for modern capitalism.
(dist. by Norton)
Who Cooked Adam
Smith’s Dinner? A Story
About Women and
Economics by Katrine Marcal
(June 6, hardcover, $26.95,
charts the myth of economic
man—from its origins at
Adam Smith’s dinner table to
its adaptation by the Chicago
School, and its disastrous role
in the 2008 global financial
crisis—in a witty and coura-
geous dismantling of one of
the biggest myths of our time.
Hug Your Haters: How to Embrace
Complaints and Keep Your Customers
by Jay Baer (Mar. 1, hardcover, $27,
ISBN 978-1-101-98067-5). Based on
proprietary research and more than 70
exclusive interviews, bestselling author
Baer offers a new playbook for handling
If You’re So Smart, Why Aren’t You
Happy? by Raj Raghunathan (Apr. 26,
hardcover, $27, ISBN 978-1-101-98073-
6). Psychological researcher Raghunathan
explains how the traits that usually lead
to success can also lead to unhappiness—
and how to be happy and successful.
Throwing Rocks at the Google Bus:
How Growth Became the Enemy of
Prosperity by Douglas Rushkoff (Mar. 1,
hardcover, $28, ISBN 978-1-61723-
017-2). The media scholar and technology author provides a pragmatic,
optimistic, and human-centered model
for economic progress in the digital age.
Success and Luck: Good Fortune
and the Myth of Meritocracy by
Robert H. Frank (Apr. 15, hardcover,
$26.95, ISBN 978-0-691-16740-4).
Bestselling author and New York Times
economics columnist Frank explores
the role chance plays in a range of life
understanding of the role of
chance could lead to better,
richer, and fairer societies.
Virtual Billions: The
Genius, the Drug Lord, and
the Ivy League Twins
behind the Rise of Bitcoin
by Eric Geissinger (Apr. 5,
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