The FBI doesn’t believe it. The Governor wants the problem to
disappear. But agent Judy Maddox knows the threat is real. An
extreme group of eco-terrorists has the means and the know-how to
set off a massive earthquake of epic proportions.
The study of twins and the genetics of aggression totally consumes
research scientist Jeannie Ferrami. An accomplished and headstrong
researcher, Jeannie has developed a sophisticated software program
to identify identical twins reared apart. But Jeannie's
breakthrough project is threatened by the appearance of a sudden
impossibility--identical twins born weeks apart to different
mothers at separate locations.
Jonathan Kellerman is a master at creating psychologically nuanced
novels of suspense—an author whose name is synonymous with
unrelenting action, intriguing plot twists, and penetrating insight
into the criminal mind. Now he ventures into bold, new territory
with his biggest and best novel yet.
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • Janet Evanovich,
bestselling author of the Stephanie Plum series, teams up with
Emmy-winning writer Phoef Sutton for a brand-new series of
mysteries featuring Emerson Knight and Riley Moon, a dynamic duo
with instant and undeniable chemistry.
Each time he struck, he took two victims. Day after day, he waited
for the first body to be discovered--a body containing all the
clues the investigators needed to find the second victim, who
waited...prey to a slow but certain death. The clock
ticked--salvation was possible.
In 1989, Ken Follett astonished the literary world
with The Pillars of the Earth, a sweeping epic novel
set in twelfth-century England centered on the building of a
cathedral and many of the hundreds of lives it affected.
A PLACE CALLED FREEDOM begins in the infernal coal mines of
the Jamisson family, in the Scottish highlands, where
twenty-one-year-old Mack McAsh spends most of his waking
hours. Bound to his employer for life, Mack burns with
an insatiable desire to escape.
“[A] well-told suspense story...refreshingly
realistic.”—The New York Times Book Review
“Danger feels real in the brilliant I See
You…Mackintosh seems destined to do important work for
many years to come.