200 Letters by Amy Watkins (Book Review #759)

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200 letters is a romance novel written about Angela and Ethan. Angela comes from a previously abusive relationship that was causing great misery. Ethan is unhappily married, working at the same office as Angela. They meet, and a connection happens between them, causing persevering issues. The dynamic of the relationship and the choices they have to make then become the story at hand.

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Hack by SGM Ashcroft (Book Review #811)

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Hack is a fictional story about Llew Sabler. Llew is a journalist and a handful for his editor. He is all about controversy and causing havoc, one that causes him big trouble and ends up having him become a hated public figure. As a matter of coping, he joins a crook running a mail-order porn business and is faced with many more dilemmas and drama.

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Unchecked Capitalism is Killing us! By Earl Rynerson (Book Review #822)

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Unchecked Capitalism is killing us, has been written to educate the reader about the direct harm that unrestrained Capitalism has on the Americans. The author takes his time to make sure nothing is left unsaid. The validation of the spoken words are highly referenced and referred to. This creates authenticity and credibility to the work read. Corruption of the institutions is apparent, and after finishing the book, it makes you wonder how controlled Capitalism should be?

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Quote of the day – Estée Lauder

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Walk your path by Jessica Marie Baumgartner (Book Review #756)

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Walk your path is a self-help book about Jessica’s journey leading her on a spiritual adventure of self-awareness and healing. With the help of her Pagan routes, she writes about her beliefs, offering relief, achieving an understanding, power and guidance.

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Quote of the day – Walt Disney

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Possessed President by Amo Sulaiman (Book Review #798)

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Possessed President is a political fiction. The story begins with Earl-Dylan and Osray traveling to the white house so that they can save the President from Mr. McGarvish. He possesses the President’s mind, and the two have to face Mr. McGarvish in order to save the day.

Rating: 4 out of 5.

As the pair struggle through scenes and journeys from the celestial city of Atlantis, they carry a message with them to take responsibility for your own actions. The political story also takes on its own storyline with how its policies are driving Americans into self-destructing.

The literature is well written with many action and adventure to fill the passages. The two main characters really blended well together. Their personalities meshed and worked off, balancing a beautiful dynamic of a story. It was intriguing, thought-provoking, and made the reader want to read the story until the end.

The author has the potential to create well-written stories, and this fiction thriller is a good demonstration of that.  I believe the author’s educational background helped him present the story and executed its elements.

I recommend this book to anyone who likes political literature.

Written by Jeyran Main

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Iva – The true story of Tokyo Rose by Mike Weedall (Book Review #755)

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Iva is a historical novel written about Iva Toguri at a time where World War II was in action. It is 1941, and Iva really wishes to pursue medicine. For this, she has to go to Japan and see her sick aunt, and as the war begins while she is there, she is trapped and refused to give up her American citizenship. As life in Japan increasingly becomes unbearable for her, Iva is evicted by her family and forced to work at Radio Tokyo in an environment filled with propaganda and politics.

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The Clarke and Fairchild series of spy thrillers by T.M. PARRIS

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Why do I write spy thrillers? I’m fascinated by the idea of people lying for a living. Fake identities, secret meetings, shadowing and surveillance – how can that not make excellent story material? Motivations, too. What makes someone betray their country or their comrades, colleagues or loved ones? Spies are motivated by loyalty to their country while their success depends on persuading others to become traitors. And I love John Le Carre – who doesn’t? My other favourite spy thriller writer is Mick Herron who brilliantly manages to incorporate comedy into otherwise serious thrillers.

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