1. We Wish To Inform You That Tomorrow We Will Be Killed with Our Families (Phillip Gourevitch) - 9/10 2. A Thousand Splendid Suns (Khaled Hosseini) - 8.5/10 3. The Warmth Of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America's Great Migration (Isabel Wilkerson) - 8/10 4. The Road To Jonestown: Jim Jones and The Peoples Temple (Jeff Guinn) - 9/10 5. All The King's Men (Robert Penn Warren) - 9.5/10 6. Evicted: Poverty and Profit in the American City (Matthew Desmond) - 9.5/10 7. Columbine (Dave Cullen) - 8/10 8. Freakonomics: A Rouge Economist Explores The Hidden Side Of Everything (Steven D. Levitt, Stephen J. Dubner) - 7/10 9. Animal Farm (George Orwell) - 8/10 10. Lincoln In The Bardo (George Saunders) - 8.5/10 11. Hillbilly Elegy: A Memoir Of A Family And Culture In Crisis (J.D. Vance) - 5/10 12. Everybody Lies: Big Data, New Data, and What the Internet Can Tell Us About Who We Really Are (Seth Stephens-Davidowitz) - 8/10 13. Lonesome Dove (Larry McMurtry) - 9/10 14. Sapiens: A Brief History Of Humankind (Yuval Noah Harari) - 9/10 15. Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI (David Grann) - 8.5/10 16. Ready Player One (Ernest Cline) - 6.5/10 17. Thinking, Fast and Slow (Daniel Kahneman) - 9.5/10 18. American Nations: A History of the Eleven Rival Regional Cultures of North America (Colin Woodard) - 9/10 19. All The Light We Cannot See (Anthony Doerr) - (8.5/10) 20. Rules Of Civility (Amor Towles) - 6/10 21. Little Fires Everywhere (Celeste Ng) - 6.5/10 22. I'll Be Gone In The Dark: One Woman's Obsessive Search For The Golden State Killer (Michelle McNamara) - 7/10 - My feelings on this one were somewhat mixed. I enjoyed it as a memoir and can definitely relate to being obsessed about something like McNamara was. She's a pretty good writer and I enjoyed reading about her obsession and learning more about the investigators who have worked the case. That said, she kind of skips around when describing the case and mentions a bunch of possibilities without really fully exploring them. Hard to explain but something about her style when talking about the case left me wanting more. I wonder if I would have enjoyed it more if I didn't know the killer's identity. 23. The Rise and Fall of the Dinosaurs: A New History of a Lost World (Stephen Brusatte) - 9/10 - This is one that I really enjoyed. I was one of those kids who had a lot of interest in dinosaurs around age 10 (probably brought on, in part, by Jurassic Park) but really hadn't read much about them as an adult. This is written for a general audience and is easy to follow and understand. It's basically a general overview of what we know now about dinosaurs and how they evolved and changed throughout time while also discussing how we learned about them. He does spend some time on his experiences in paleontology and "famous" guys he's worked with but I found those sections tolerable for the most part.