The secret History of Hacking is a public domain documentary about the pioneers of the hacking craze. A hacker is a brilliantly devious criminal mind breaking the world’s most secret IT systems for money or political espionage, if you believe many similarly hysterical press reports.
This is the background to the book’s opening, when Grace is attending her mother’s funeral and living in Auburn Valley with a grandmother she’s never known. But Grandma accepts Gracie’s refusal to live in the main house, her slovenly dress, her sulkiness, her various disobediences, with forbearance. This is a tender story, portraying the deep agony of loss, the confusion of guilt, and the slow thawing of a numbed heart. This book will appeal to young readers whose families are or have been transient or who have unresolved family issues.
I not only loved all these books, I know I’ll go back and re-read them in the future to study exactly how these skillful writers strike the delicate balance I’m always looking for between laugh-out-loud funny and reach-for-the-Kleenex poignant. This month’s best selling kids series from The Children’s Book Review’s affiliate store Captain No Beard, by award-winning author Carole P.
It’s so fun to feature the best selling books from our affiliate store because it turns up obscurely wonderful titles like Girls Who Looked Under Rocks, a middle grade book from 2000 that portrays the youths and careers of six remarkable women. Last month we featured the wonderful Cindy Jenson-Elliott and her latest picture book Dig In! It’s always difficult to narrow down the teetering pile of “Books I Loved” and the tottering pile of “Books to be Read” to a manageable number.

A Curious Tale of the In-Between will appeal to young people who like ghost stories and the supernatural and who have issues of loss and unsolved mysteries in their own lives. Anyone, ages 5 and up, that has trouble with emotions or that is experiencing bullying will feel empowered by Gilbert.
The Little Mouse Santi is an inspiring tale that teaches us that, with a little courage, we can all be whoever we want to be. Harriet the Spy, by Louise Fitzhugh, is an incredibly funny book—anyone who has ever felt like an outsider will certainly relate to Harriet. Fascinated by this discovery, two kids, Steve Wozniak and Steve Jobs, decided to sell these blue boxes, starting a business friendship which resulted in the founding of Apple. Getting their laughs and skills from hacking and cracking into primitive computers and exploiting the Arpanet (predecessor to the internet), they created a novelty that would become the target of federal crackdown in years to come. Meanwhile, Grace and Lacey have a plan: If Grace makes herself obnoxious enough, she’ll be sent back to live with the Greenes.
Slowly, Grace unravels each of her parents’ stories and comes to understand her grandmother is a person dealing with losses of her own. Her middle-grade mystery, Imogene and the Case of the Missing Pearls (published June 15, 2015), is set in Victorian London and she is currently working on Book Two. Our hand-picked list from the Best Selling Young Adult books listed on The New York Times includes both Glass Sword and Red Queen, by Victoria Aveyard. Here are just a few middle grade novels author Sarah Dooley loved, and a few more she’s looking forward to reading.
Britt interview each other about Normal Norman (Sterling Children’s Books, 2016), a laugh-out-loud book that explores the meaning of normal through the study of an exceptionally strange orangutan.

It is about a barnyard pig named Wilbur that can talk, a barn spider named Charlotte that can write, and a young girl named Fern that stands up for her beliefs. The Secret History of Hacking uncovered the real story of a counter culture that has corporate America on the run.
Varadan loves to read and write about the Victorian Era and blogs about the many things she uncovers in her research. Rose and Her Amazing Nose is a picture book that does just this: it teaches kids the importance of accepting themselves.
The night she balks at another move, her mother takes a walk, falls into a nearby river, and drowns. Her mother had supplemented odd jobs by making sculptures of cranes, so each new crane seems an omen.
Roman’s award-wining series, Being a Captain is Hard Work, readers learn it’s okay to make mistakes, especially when you learn something from them.

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