I'm always reading something, usually multiple books at a time.
Ridgedale, New Jersey is a tight-knit, affluent community with a low crime rate. Its residents are shocked when the body of a baby is found. Molly Sanderson, a recent NYC transplant, is called in to report on the story when the usual "news" reporter is out on medical leave. Having delivered a stillborn baby two years before, Molly is nervous about the emotions that following this lead might stir in her.
The story unfolds via multiple narrators: Molly (in first-person chapters); Sandy Mendelson, a sixteen-year-old trying to figure out why her mother has been missing for a couple of days; and Barbara Carlson, wife of the chief of police and mother to 17-year-old Hannah and five-year-old Cole. Their narratives are supplemented by the newspaper stories Molly writes, the comments to the online versions of the articles, and the 21-year-old journal Jenna, Sandy's mother, kept when she was a senior at Ridgedale High School.
The mystery unfolds at what feels like a leisurely pace until fairly close to the end, when certain events cause it to crack open. Once it does, earlier events and elements take on a new meaning. You might just find you want to read the book all over again, as that final knowledge changes what came before.
Side note: Kimberly McCreight is also the author of Reconstructing Amelia, a book I've had on my TBR list for a long time. I will definitely prioritize that one now that I've read Where They Found Her.