Wednesday, May 19, 2010
Thomas Whitfield, proud Secretary of the Smithsonian and its extensive scientific influence, has disappeared from his office with foul play suspected. Dinah Harris, an FBI agent struggling with alcohol and depression, is seeking answers amidst the fallout of her own personal issues.
Whitfield's body is eventually found, and other people connected to him begin dying as well, ultimately exposing a broader conspiracy connected to Whitfield's recent conversion to Christ and promotion of a biblical worldview in an academic world of financial gain hostile to this concept.
Will Dinah be able to experience the redemptive power of Christ before it's too late? Or will the ominous danger stalking her investigation claim another victim?
If you would like to read the first chapter of Deadly Disclosure, go HERE.
Watch the Video Book Trailer:
Pick up any school text book or watch any Science Channel show and you will quickly realize just how prevelant and deeply ingrained the evolution "theory" into our every day lives. However, if you really listen to how things are worded you will realize that there is not only a leaning towards evolution, but an avid war to stamp out all things Christian.
Deadly Disclosure is a fiction book that brings this all too real non-fiction reality to light. Thomas Whitfield has had an illustrious career as the Secretary of the Smithsonian until he makes one decision in his life. He becomes a Christian. This one decision leads to a panic amongst the science community which fills these pages with a very enlightened look at just how far the non-Christian world will go to silence creationism.
I love reading books by new authors. Julie Caves took a topic which has never been addressed in another fiction book that I know of and did it with a lot of fact. I am not usually a fan of "the flashback" when it comes to reading and there were quite a few of those in those book. However, to her credit, these flashbacks didn't leave me wandering around and wondering where I was. They were well done and did not leave me confused which I appreciated. Reading the book you can tell that Ms. Caves asked a lot of advice from her respected advisors like Ken Ham but at times that took away from the readability to the book and made it a little preachy. I hope in the Ms. Caves next book she will trust her own writing abilities more and know that she has true talent that readers will continue to love as much as I did!