Alex Berenson Twelve Days (John Wells)

ISBN 13: 9780399159749

Twelve Days (John Wells)

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( 2.702 Bewertungen bei Goodreads )
 
9780399159749: Twelve Days (John Wells)
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Praise for "The Counterfeit Agent"
""The Counterfeit Agent" is as topical as any of Berenson's books and, with its sharp details and knowingness, gives you the distinct impression that the author has talked to more than enough people to know of what he speaks... The plot is every bit the thrill ride it sounds like, [and then] there is Wells. He is, necessarily, a dashing, hard-to-defeat fellow. But he is deeply human, frustrated as often by love and his own personal demons as by the villains around him. He is a morally complex protagonist, an entertaining guy to hang out with. He alone makes "The Counterfeit Agent" worth the read."--Associated Press
"Whatever real-world geopolitical threat you're following, chances are the fictional John Wells has already handled it in his ripped-from-the-headlines adventures."--NPR books
"With each [book] Alex Berenson's idiosyncratic invention, John Wells, a US secret-ops agent and convert to Islam, finds himself getting older and fighting harder for higher stakes in a novel that earns your attention and delivers an intriguing catch at the end . . . [Berenson's] clean, clear prose and solid grasp of global geopolitics make for compelling, believable scenes and chapters."--"The Boston Globe"
"[A] volcanic shocker . . . Working with plot elements that are terrifyingly realistic, research that rings as true as today's headlines, and characters that brim with integrity and swagger, Berenson puts John Wells right up there with the best of espionage fiction's greatest heroes."--"Library Journal"
"Berenson ratchets the tension ever higher, combining plenty of vividly detailed bloodletting with a fascinating look at geopolitics and the self-serving quagmire of governmental bureaucracy. Wells stands outside all that, a Rambo with a brain who can't resist the call to action. The clock is ticking loudly this time, though, and fans will have to wait until the next book to see if Wells saves the world one more time."--"Booklist"


Praise for "Twelve Days"
"Berenson is a master at building tension, with a ticking clock that's built into the title--America's attack on Iran's nuclear facilities is only 12 days away. This well-written and fast-moving novel delivers more than a good plot. It illustrates how in the midst of regional chaos, a great power can jump to calamitous conclusions. This one is well worth the thriller enthusiast's time...." --"Kirkus Review"
Praise for "The Counterfeit Agent"
""The Counterfeit Agent" is as topical as any of Berenson's books and, with its sharp details and knowingness, gives you the distinct impression that the author has talked to more than enough people to know of what he speaks... The plot is every bit the thrill ride it sounds like, [and then] there is Wells. He is, necessarily, a dashing, hard-to-defeat fellow. But he is deeply human, frustrated as often by love and his own personal demons as by the villains around him. He is a morally complex protagonist, an entertaining guy to hang out with. He alone makes "The Counterfeit Agent" worth the read."--Associated Press
"Whatever real-world geopolitical threat you're following, chances are the fictional John Wells has already handled it in his ripped-from-the-headlines adventures."--NPR books
"With each [book] Alex Berenson's idiosyncratic invention, John Wells, a US secret-ops agent and convert to Islam, finds himself getting older and fighting harder for higher stakes in a novel that earns your attention and delivers an intriguing catch at the end . . . [Berenson's] clean, clear prose and solid grasp of global geopolitics make for compelling, believable scenes and chapters."--"The Boston Globe"
"[A] volcanic shocker . . . Working with plot elements that are terrifyingly realistic, research that rings as true as today's headlines, and characters that brim with integrity and swagger, Berenson puts John Wells right up there with the best of espionage fiction's greatest heroes."--"Library Journal"
"Berenson ratchets the tension ever higher, combining plenty of vividly detailed bloodletting with a fascinating look at geopolitics and the self-serving quagmire of governmental bureaucracy. Wells stands outside all that, a Rambo with a brain who can't resist the call to action. The clock is ticking loudly this time, though, and fans will have to wait until the next book to see if Wells saves the world one more time."--"Booklist"


Praise for "Twelve Days"
"Berenson is a master at building tension, with a ticking clock that's built into the title--America's attack on Iran's nuclear facilities is only 12 days away. This well-written and fast-moving novel delivers more than a good plot. It illustrates how in the midst of regional chaos, a great power can jump to calamitous conclusions. This one is well worth the thriller enthusiast's time...." --"Kirkus Review"
Praise for "The Counterfeit Agent"
""The Counterfeit Agent" is as topical as any of Berenson's books and, with its sharp details and knowingness, gives you the distinct impression that the author has talked to more than enough people to know of what he speaks... The plot is every bit the thrill ride it sounds like, [and then] there is Wells. He is, necessarily, a dashing, hard-to-defeat fellow. But he is deeply human, frustrated as often by love and his own personal demons as by the villains around him. He is a morally complex protagonist, an entertaining guy to hang out with. He alone makes "The Counterfeit Agent" worth the read."--Associated Press
"Whatever real-world geopolitical threat you're following, chances are the fictional John Wells has already handled it in his ripped-from-the-headlines adventures."--NPR books
"With each [book] Alex Berenson's idiosyncratic invention, John Wells, a US secret-ops agent and convert to Islam, finds himself getting older and fighting harder for higher stakes in a novel that earns your attention and delivers an intriguing catch at the end . . . [Berenson's] clean, clear prose and solid grasp of global geopolitics make for compelling, believable scenes and chapters."--"The Boston Globe"
"[A] volcanic shocker . . . Working with plot elements that are terrifyingly realistic, research that rings as true as today's headlines, and characters that brim with integrity and swagger, Berenson puts John Wells right up there with the best of espionage fiction's greatest heroes."--"Library Journal"
"Berenson ratchets the tension ever higher, combining plenty of vividly detailed bloodletting with a fascinating look at geopolitics and the self-serving quagmire of governmental bureaucracy. Wells stands outside all that, a Rambo with a brain who can't resist the call to action. The clock is ticking loudly this time, though, and fans will have to wait until the next book to see if Wells saves the world one more time."--"Booklist"



Praise for "Twelve Days"
Berenson is a master at building tension, with a ticking clock that's built into the title America's attack on Iran's nuclear facilities is only 12 days away. This well-written and fast-moving novel delivers more than a good plot. It illustrates how in the midst of regional chaos, a great power can jump to calamitous conclusions. This one is well worth the thriller enthusiast's time.... "Kirkus Review"
Praise for "The Counterfeit Agent"
"The Counterfeit Agent" is as topical as any of Berenson s books and, with its sharp details and knowingness, gives you the distinct impression that the author has talked to more than enough people to know of what he speaks... The plot is every bit the thrill ride it sounds like, [and then] there is Wells. He is, necessarily, a dashing, hard-to-defeat fellow. But he is deeply human, frustrated as often by love and his own personal demons as by the villains around him. He is a morally complex protagonist, an entertaining guy to hang out with. He alone makes "The Counterfeit Agent" worth the read. Associated Press
Whatever real-world geopolitical threat you're following, chances are the fictional John Wells has already handled it in his ripped-from-the-headlines adventures. NPR books
With each [book] Alex Berenson s idiosyncratic invention, John Wells, a US secret-ops agent and convert to Islam, finds himself getting older and fighting harder for higher stakes in a novel that earns your attention and delivers an intriguing catch at the end . . . [Berenson s] clean, clear prose and solid grasp of global geopolitics make for compelling, believable scenes and chapters. "The Boston Globe"
[A] volcanic shocker . . . Working with plot elements that are terrifyingly realistic, research that rings as true as today s headlines, and characters that brim with integrity and swagger, Berenson puts John Wells right up there with the best of espionage fiction s greatest heroes. "Library Journal"
Berenson ratchets the tension ever higher, combining plenty of vividly detailed bloodletting with a fascinating look at geopolitics and the self-serving quagmire of governmental bureaucracy. Wells stands outside all that, a Rambo with a brain who can t resist the call to action. The clock is ticking loudly this time, though, and fans will have to wait until the next book to see if Wells saves the world one more time. "Booklist"
"

Reseña del editor:

John Wells has only twelve days to stop the United States from being tricked into invading Iran in the new cutting-edge novel of modern suspense from the #1 "New York Times" bestselling author.
Twelve days.
Wells, with his former CIA bosses Ellis Shafer and Vinnie Duto, has uncovered a staggering plot, a false-flag operation to convince the President to attack Iran. But they have no hard evidence, and no one at Langley or the White House will listen.
Now the President has set a deadline for Iran to give up its nuclear program, and the mullahs in Tehran furious and frightened have responded with a deadly terrorist attack. Wells, Shafer, and Duto know they have only twelve days to find the proof they need. They fan out, from Switzerland to Saudi Arabia, Israel to Russia, desperately trying to tease out the clues in their possession. Meanwhile, the United States is moving soldiers and Marines to Iran s border. And Iran has mobilized its own squad of suicide bombers.
And as the days tick by and the obstacles mount, they realize that everything they do may not be enough "

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