The Litigators: A Novel (Paperback)
#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
“Grisham is an absolute master.”—The Washington Post
After leaving a fast-track legal career and going on a serious bender, David Zinc is sober, unemployed, and desperate enough to take a job at Finley & Figg, a self-described “boutique law firm” that is anything but. Oscar Finley and Wally Figg are in fact just two ambulance chasers who bicker like an old married couple. But now the firm is ready to tackle a case that could make the partners rich—without requiring them to actually practice much law. A class action suit has been brought against Varrick Labs, a pharmaceutical giant with annual sales of $25 billion, alleging that Krayoxx, its most popular drug, causes heart attacks. Wally smells money. All Finley & Figg has to do is find a handful of Krayoxx users to join the suit. It almost seems too good to be true . . . and it is.
“John Grisham may well be the best American storyteller writing today.”—The Philadelphia Inquirer
“Where Grisham leads, millions of readers follow.”—New York Daily News
“A mighty narrative talent.”—Chicago Sun-Times
Includes an excerpt of John Grisham’s Calico Joe and a special preview of his upcoming novel The Racketeer
About the Author
John Grisham is the author of twenty-four novels, including, most recently, Calico Joe; one work of nonfiction; a collection of stories; and a series for young readers. The recipient of the Harper Lee Prize for Legal Fiction, he is also the chairman of the board of directors of the Mississippi Innocence Project at the University of Mississippi School of Law. He lives in Virginia and Mississippi.
PRAISE FOR THE CONFESSION
“Brilliant . . . Superb . . . the kind of grab-a-reader-by-the-shoulders suspense story that demands to be inhaled as quickly as possible.” —Washington Post
“One of Grisham’s best efforts in many seasons . . . a rousing return to his dexterous good-guy-faces-corrupt-system storytelling.” —People magazine
“Packed with tension, legal roadblocks, and shocking revelations.” —USA Today