Publisher Description

Finally, this breakthrough novel is available in digital format. Read the book rated 5 stars by dozens of reviewers. "An action-packed thrill ride" that "pulls you in, holding you until the end." Soft Case "top-notch storytelling and dashes of laugh out loud humor." Don't miss the debut novel that started it all.

Famous, successful, rich people don't kill themselves. This is the thought that runs through John Keegan's mind when he learns his partner, Rick Calhill, has scored them the Ronald Mullins case. Mullins had it all, money, power, and a beautiful wife. If anyone had a reason to commit suicide, it wasn't Mullins. Despite this, the mayor, a good friend of Mullins, is convinced the one-time tycoon killed himself. So is practically everyone else. Except Keegan's partner. At first, it appears Calhill hopes to use this case to catapult up the NYPD ladder. Then, a case full of corruption and intrigue unravels.

So does Keegan's life.

Keegan and Calhill investigate further, and finds out Mullins was preparing a Senate run. He also discovers marital problems, and friction between Mullins and his business partner. All of a sudden he can point a finger at half a dozen people who would want the software mogul dead. There is a pattern of corruption in Mullins' life and in city government, it seems, but before Keegan can make it near an answer, he is in handcuffs, framed, with his whole life falling to pieces around him.

Suspended, threatened, and betrayed, Keegan decides to go it alone, armed only with his belief in justice, and a handful of people he has no choice but to trust. He learns truths about the people he respected most, truths he doesn't want to know. In the end, he risks his job, his friends, his family, and his life to solve the biggest case the city has seen in decades.

Mysteries & Thrillers
January 29
John Misak
Smashwords, Inc.

Customer Reviews

cruzer 2 ,

Ha ha

Seriously funny

Qevy ,

Time Stand Still

I enjoyed the novel. His writing reminds me of the Mickey Spillane series.
The only criticism I have is the spelling and grammar. I noticed he is a Professor of English so I doubt that they were his errors. Perhaps he should hire a new editor.

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