Summer Books: The Vanishing Half; The Opposite of Spoiled; Next Year, For Sure; The Gown; Too Slutty, Too Fat, Too Loud; The Power; The Princess Diarist; The Madness of Crowds; The Sparsholt Affair; The Last Samurai; The Guest List; Siracusa; We are Never Meeting in Real Life.
June Books: Girl Decoded, Treasure Island, Traction, The Push, Wow, No Thank You.
April/May Books: How to Raise a Wild Child, Jonny Appleseed, Unsinkable, and Lincoln in the Bardo
March Books: Harlem Shuffle, BE 2.0, Delivery to the Lost City, The Hole in the Middle, and F*ck Feelings
My main objection is not so much about the masks themselves, but rather about the mindset that goes along with them. It's a mindset that takes sandboxes and water tables and toys out of kindergarten classes; privileges teaching kids to stay six feet apart over teaching them to share; and inflicts on them the barbarity of "silent lunch" (yes, wonderful, let's have kids sit in a classroom all day and then not allow them to talk over lunch because their masks are off and talking would be too "high-risk").
February books: Mediocre and Self-Determination Theory
January books: Klara and the Sun, The Unseen, and Moon of the Crusted Snow.
December's non-fiction: Eating Animals, and Out of Office
November was an all fiction month. Days Without End by Sebastian Barry, the Midnight Library by Matthew Haig, and Triptych by Karin Slaughter
The implication here, I think, is that you can't cheat on autonomy support. When you are in a position of authority (parent, boss), if you have a strong preference for what a person should do, you should just assign it.