Thrilling from beginning to end! Fast paced action that teases the mind and leaves you thinking further when its all over…Highly recommend!
All proceeds go to NoSchoolViolence.org – A Nonprofit
What links cracking the Enigma Code and the genetic mutation of brain cells?
It’s 2020. Jack Kavanaugh and an Interpol team are ready to protect twenty world leaders meeting in Washington, D.C. But little do they know they’re in for far more than they could ever imagine.
Jack and his Interpol girlfriend, Annika, must figure out what a dangerous virus, a serial killing, a whale stranding, the kidnapping of twenty leaders and a massive hurricane all have in common before a demonic plot turns humans into flesh robots.
The fate of humanity rests on their shoulders. They’re unaware that what threatens the Earth began with an assassination plot and the suicide of Jack’s grandfather. Plus a programmed mole is bent on killing Jack. A showdown atop the Washington Monument will decide if evil will rule the Earth.
Can Jack and his team put the puzzle together?
This book is ideal for any who love reading about what’s behind today’s headlines.
Cutting-edge science drives the suspense-filled narrative, and Privateer effortlessly incorporates sophisticated bio-technological concepts into a highly intricate, engrossing plot. There are many sub-plots with multiple storylines which Privateer handles with expert skill. The busy plot with multiple storylines over a period of many decades makes the novel more suitable for fans of highly-intricate SF thrillers. The unexpected twists and turns never stop coming, and the action is in abundance. The Oracle virus induced epidemic rings true, especially in today’s COVID-19 crisis. The fans of complicated sci fi thrillers won’t want to miss this one. OnlineBookClub Review
About the Author
Paul Michael Privateer was born in New York, served in the US Air Force, and has washed cars, run away from home, launched missiles, worked in canneries, fell in love, and taught at several universities. He’s appeared in the New York Times and on CNN, PBS, ABC, NPR, and BBC4 for his work on education reform and the digital future. He now uses data solutions to understand and reduce school violence and to solve social and environmental problems. His books focus on conflicts between desire and responsibility or cultural demands and biological programming, fascinated by what creates both the power and destructiveness of desire.