NEW BEGINNINGS FOR THE SISTERHOOD
United by a desire to overcome their personal misfortunes, seven very different women formed an indelible bond and vowed to right wrongs wherever they found them. They've succeeded beyond their wildest dreams. After years known as the Vigilantes, Myra, Annie, Kathryn, Alexis, Yoko, Nikki, and Isabelle are enjoying their hard-won freedom and the chance at a normal life.
As it turns out, once you're a part of the Sisterhood, normal is a relative term. President Martine Connor, their long-time ally, has announced the formation of a top-secret organization. Officially, the CIC won't exist. Unofficially, they'll report directly to the president and tackle the jobs no one else can handle. For the Sisterhood, it's the end of an era—and the beginning of a whole new adventure. . .
Praise for Fern Michaels and her Sisterhood novels. . .
"Revenge is a dish best served with cloth napkins and floral centerpieces. . .fast-paced. . .puts poetic justice first."— Publishers Weekly on Payback
"Delectable. . .deliver[s] revenge that's creatively swift and sweet, Michaels-style." —Publishers Weekly on Hokus Pokus
It's not a global terror ring, but the desire for a personal life that threatens the Sisters in Michaels's subdued 20th and last Sisterhood installment (after 2010's D ja Vu). Sisters leader Myra Rutledge Martin, her husband, Sir Charles, and Annie de Silva all remain dedicated to fighting crime, but the other ladies aren't so sure and the group is showing signs of breaking up. When U.S. president Martine Connor asks them to join a new super-secret agency she's created, with the promise of clean slates for all, however, everyone agrees. Their mission: to find out who's stealing millions in secret U.S. funds. Though the ever feisty Myra is determined to assist Lady Justice, vigilantes Maggie Spritzer, who falls head over (high) heels for Master Sgt. Gus Sullivan over Thanksgiving dinner at Camp David; Nikki Quinn Emery; and Isabelle Flanders all want to focus on their personal lives. Michaels brings her popular series to a lackluster close with a tired financial corruption plot and tidy domestic ribbons tied too tightly around every girl in the group.