• audiobook

From the Publisher

A dirty school election, suspicious state test scores-Adam Canfield and his middle-grade star reporters are chasing some red-hot leads. There's only one glitch: the school board has shut down the Slash for exposing the town's most powerful family, and now the staff has to find a way to publish it themselves. Enter the Ameche brothers, two goofy kid entrepreneurs with a knack for refurbishing junk and a talent for selling ads, but a shaky command of journalistic ethics. What's worse, Adam hasn't a clue why co-editor Jennifer is acting weird. With kid-friendly humor and a touch of budding romance, this new adventure revisits a winning cast of characters-and the excitement that comes from uncovering a really great story.

In this, the third Adam Canfield book, Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times reporter Michael Winerip delights listeners yet again with an action-packed story about always-on-the-run Adam. Like Adam Canfield of the Slash and Adam Canfield, Watch Your Back! this audiobook gets the story-and gets it right.

Published: Brilliance Audio on
ISBN: 1441828990
Unabridged
Listen on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Adam Canfield the Last Reporter
With a 30 day free trial you can listen to one free audiobook per month

    Related Articles

    NPR
    1 min read
    Pop Culture

    Music Magazine: Sergio Mendoza, Vinyl Collectors And Tejano Punks On Film

    Now and then, Alt.Latino offers programs that feature a single artist in conversation about life, art and anything else on their mind. But if we waited to speak with all of the artists who catch our attention one week at a time, it would take ... well, a long time. So this week, we offer three shorter profiles of artists — some DJs, a musician and a pair of filmmakers — who are capturing Latino culture in three very distinct forms. Sarah Ventre, from NPR Member station KJZZ in Tucson, Ariz., conducts a great Q&A with Tucson musician Sergio Mendoza. He talks about his love for 1940s-style mambo
    NPR
    2 min read
    Pop Culture

    Ljova And The Kontraband: Tiny Desk Concert

    All too often, "fusion" is a rightfully dread-inducing term to describe music that tries to occupy several spheres at once, usually unsuccessfully. So let's not use that label on the brilliant, wide-ranging music of Ljova and the Kontraband, a group that embraces Western classical, jazz and an array of international styles including tango and Eastern European and Balkan folk music. These top-flight musicians, who hail from Russia, Lithuania, the U.S. and Switzerland, pile all of these sounds atop of each other with great glee, and emerge with creations that alight on totally new and exciting t
    NPR
    3 min read
    Pop Culture

    First Listen: RaeLynn, 'WildHorse'

    It was all too easy to paint the recent era of carousing country jams with a broad, dismissive brush. Reworking familiar tropes has always been central to country songwriting, so it wasn't merely the presence of repetition that rankled. More off-putting was the sense that there was little in the performances, the production or the songs themselves to make the commonplace tropes feel personalized or particular. Since then, it's been heartening to hear a number of rising millennial acts quietly exploring the possibilities of textural details and autobiographical postures. Sam Hunt's certainly gr