Posted in 3 paws, fiction, Review, suspense on March 13, 2014

too much information


In an era of terrorism and pandemics, with constant threats from differing but equally destructive sources, Thermo-Magnetic Imaging machines represent a seemingly perfect solution. But as privacy and health concerns grow ever more complex, this cutting edge technology delivers more than anyone had bargained for. While the forces behind the scenes fight to conceal their true agenda, the public struggles to cope with a new paradigm so invasive their innermost secrets are laid bare under its powerful lens.

Rob Folsom is a civil liberties activist, a staunch defender of privacy rights. Rosa Perez, a government agent specializing in surveillance, seems an unlikely candidate for him to represent. As Rob is pulled into her world, a world of high-tech spying, corporate intrigue, and black ops government agencies, he becomes caught in a perilous game of cat and mouse. As the target of interest switches from client to advocate, Rob has to find a way to stop them before they sabotage everything he has worked for….
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I thought the premise of this book was good – is the government stepping in too much when it comes to our safety and is it really just our safety that they are looking out for, or is it a case of Big Brother?

It did take me at least half the book to get into it…I felt like there was too much flip flopping between characters and scenes and I didn’t think that the story didn’t flow well until near the end and then it really got my attention.

We give this book 3 paws.

About the Author

David lives near Tokyo, Japan with his wife and their nine year old daughter, and has been living in and around the Tokyo area for the past twelve years. Prior to that he spent some time traveling back and forth to Japan drumming at Tokyo Disneyland and DisneySea on trashcans and other crazy instrument, along similar gigs at DisneyWorld and Universal Studios Orlando.

David was born and raised in the Boston area, with brief residencies in California and Florida. Although he spends most of his time in Japan these days, he and his family try to get back home to New England as often as they can.

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I was provided a copy of this book by the author and Tomoson in exchange for an honest review