America has a new weapon in the war on terror: “Fascinating characters… Masterful.”—Steve Berry
They can strike anytime, anywhere. A public landmark. A suburban shopping mall. And now, the human body itself. Three Middle Eastern terrorists have been injected with a biological weapon, human time bombs unleashed on American soil. They are prepared to die. To spread their disease. To annihilate millions. If America hopes to fight this enemy from within, we need a new kind of weapon. Meet Special Agent Jericho Quinn. Air Force veteran. Champion boxer. Trained assassin. Hand-picked for a new global task force that, officially, does not exist. Quinn answers only to the Director of National Intelligence and the U.S. President himself.
He is under the radar. Brutal. Without limits. And he’s America’s answer to terrorism, in the debut of the series by the New York Times-bestselling author of Tom Clancy Power and Empire…
“One of the hottest new authors in the thriller genre…Awesome.”—Brad Thor
“A formidable warrior readers will want to see more of.”—Publishers Weekly
Cameron's testosterone-fueled debut thriller features characters straight out of central casting, most notably Capt. Jericho Quinn, an agent of the Air Force Office of Special Investigations, and Sheikh Husseini al Farooq, a terrorist mastermind the equal of bin Laden. A massive mall bombing in Colorado is a mere prelude to a planned biological attack that could decimate the U.S. Quinn and Marine Gunnery Sgt. Jacques Thibodaux, who team for a daring rescue of American captives in Iraq, are later recruited by Winfield Palmer, the national intelligence director, to serve as his "hammer." With sexy Dr. Megan Mahoney of the Centers for Disease Control providing brains and beauty, the trio have to locate and stop three messengers of death carrying vials of a deadly airborne hemorrhagic virus. Quinn, with his part Apache ancestry, fluency in Arabic and Mandarin Chinese, and military skills, makes a formidable warrior readers will want to see more of.
Good not great
I like his Alaska Marshall stories better