Why was a woman abducted in Cancun and painted blue?
And what do humming bird feathers have to do with all this?
This is what Steve Woodruff wrote in his review: "I won’t give the plot away, but in brief, there are shenanigans going in the top echelons of a drug company, and the novel’s protagonist, Alex McGraw, ends up finding out the shady stuff and blows the whistle. People start disappearing. Human chess pieces move and counter-move, and some end up out of play. Oh, and one lady gets painted blue."
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Ed Stackler in his revew called it "A stand-out thriller fueled by real experience."
"For readers who love escapist thrillers as I do, this novel delivers a fluid, fast-paced ride that outdoes virtually all its "financial thriller" competition.
"But what makes the novel truly exceptional is that -- like most great fiction -- it's rooted in real-life experience. Like his novel's protagonist, Peter Rost blew the whistle at a major pharmaceutical company (actually, at two of them). Without that experience, no author could do what Rost does -- make his own hero's whistleblowing journey a visceral and emotionally charged journey where the stakes are unimaginably high."