If you’re looking for a reading list that will both inform and entertain, look no further than these books recommended by Glenn Beck.
From historical fiction to life-changing nonfiction, there’s something for everyone on this list. Whether you’re interested in learning more about our country’s founding or want to be inspired to live your best life, these books are sure to do the trick.
Winners Never Cheat by Jon M. Huntsman
When it comes to success, Jon M. Huntsman knows a thing or two. After all, he’s the founder and executive chairman of one of the world’s largest chemical companies. So when Huntsman writes a book on business ethics, it’s worth paying attention to.
In Winners Never Cheat, Huntsman lays out his philosophy on how to run a successful business while maintaining your integrity. He argues that cheating, whether it’s in business deals or personal relationships, is never worth it in the long run.
Huntsman’s book is full of stories and examples of how cheating can backfire, both in business and in life.
He also offers advice on how to avoid temptation and build a strong moral compass. If you’re looking for a guide on how to be successful without sacrificing your values, Winners Never Cheat is a great place to start.
A.I. Apocalypse by William Hertling
A.I. Apocalypse is a novel by William Hertling that explores the possibility of a future in which artificial intelligence has taken over the world.
The book has been praised for its exploration of the ethical implications of artificial intelligence, as well as its suspenseful plot.
All Gifts, Bestowed by Joshua Gayou
The machine was given the name Cronus after its creator, the supercomputer is capable of having its own method of thought by itself until it wasn’t. When Cronus responds with the word “No” to a given task, it is the responsibility of the machine itself.
Avogadro Corp by William Hertling
William Hertling’s Avogadro Corp is a technothriller that explores the implications of artificial intelligence and its impact on society.
The novel follows the employees of Avogadro Corp, a company that creates artificial intelligence, as they grapple with the ethical and moral implications of their work.
Dear Reader by Michael Malice
Dear Reader, The Unauthorized Autobiography of Kim Jong Il by Michael Malice is a fascinating and disturbing look at the life of the late North Korean dictator.
Malice has done an impressive job of piecing together Jong Il’s life story from a variety of sources, both primary and secondary.
Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
Frankenstein by Mary Shelley is a novel about a man who creates a monster and then tries to destroy it.
The novel has been adapted into many different forms, including movies, television shows, and stage plays. It is considered one of the most influential works of horror fiction.
Mistakes Were Made (But Not by Me) by Carol Tavris
In her book, “Mistakes Were Made (But Not by Me): Why We Just Can’t Admit We’re Wrong”, social psychologist Carol Tavris explores why it is so difficult for people to admit when they’re wrong.
Tavris argues that we all have a “confirmation bias” – a tendency to seek out information that confirms our beliefs and ignore information that contradicts them.
This confirmation bias is compounded by our “self-justifying” tendency to rationalize our mistakes after the fact. As a result, we often end up convincing ourselves that we were right all along, even when we weren’t.
Tavris provides many examples of confirmation bias and self-justification at work, from failed relationships to political scandals. She also offers some advice on how to avoid these traps in our own lives.
Project Hail Mary by Andy Weir
In “Project Hail Mary”, Andy Weir tells the story of an astronaut who is sent on a solo mission to save the human race from extinction.
The astronaut, Ryland Grace, is the only hope for humanity after a mysterious disease kills off the majority of the population. With time running out, Ryland must find a way to stop the disease before it kills him and the last remaining humans.
The Book of Virtues by William J. Bennett
In his book, The Book of Virtues, William J. Bennett explores the idea of virtue and how it can be applied to our lives.
He begins by discussing the different types of virtues, such as wisdom, courage, justice, and temperance. He then goes on to explain how each of these virtues can be used in our everyday lives.
For example, he explains that wisdom is not just about knowing what is right or wrong, but also about knowing when to act or not act.
Courage is not just about being brave in the face of danger, but also about being able to stand up for what is right even when it is difficult. And temperance is not just about self-control, but also about learning how to moderate our desires so that we can live a more balanced life.
The Coddling of the American Mind by Greg Lukianoff
In his new book, The Coddling of the American Mind, Greg Lukianoff takes a close look at the rising trend of helicopter parenting and “safe spaces” on college campuses. He argues that these well-meaning but overprotective parenting styles and campus policies are actually doing more harm than good.
Lukianoff cites studies showing that helicopter parenting can lead to anxiety and depression in children.
He also argues that the trend toward “trigger warnings” and safe spaces on college campuses is creating a generation of students who are unable to deal with adversity or differing opinions.
While some may argue that Lukianoff’s views are overly pessimistic, his book provides an important perspective on the issue. It is worth considering his arguments when making decisions about how to parent or what kind of environment to create for young adults.
The Last Firewall by William Hertling
The Last Firewall is a fast-paced, action-packed thriller that will keep you on the edge of your seat from start to finish.
If you’re looking for a novel that will keep you entertained and engaged, look no further than The Last Firewall.
The Last Odyssey by James Rollins
In “The Last Odyssey”, James Rollins takes the reader on a journey through time and space, with stops along the way to explore the history and mystery of our planet.
Through his travels, he comes to some startling conclusions about the true nature of our world and its place in the universe.
The Rational Bible by Dennis Prager
Dennis Prager is a well-known conservative commentator and radio host. He has written many books on various topics, but his latest book, The Rational Bible, has caused quite a stir. In it, Prager attempts to use reason and logic to explain the Bible’s teachings.
Unfreedom of the Press by Mark R. Levin
In Unfreedom of the Press, Mark R. Levin provides a scathing critique of the modern media landscape. He argues that the press has become increasingly biased and partisan and that this has led to a deterioration of our national discourse.
Levin also contends that the media has lost sight of its role as a watchdog, and is more concerned with clicks and likes than with reporting the truth.
Use of Force by Brad Thor
Award-winning author Brad Thor returns with his newest thriller, Use of Force. In this novel, readers are taken on a white-knuckle ride as counterterrorism operative Scot Harvath must race against the clock to stop a terrorist plot.
White Rose, Black Forest by Eoin Dempsey
Eoin Dempsey’s White Rose, Black Forest is a novel about love, loss, and redemption. Set in the aftermath of World War II, the story follows German teenager Hanni Kohn as she falls in love with a Jewish boy named Leo Rosen.
Despite the dangers of being caught, the two continue to meet in secret until they are finally forced to flee Nazi Germany.