What happens when success is impossible and failure isn’t an option?
In the ninth installment in the bestselling Mad Mick Series, several months have passed since Walter Lightspeed demonstrated he could restore power to the United States using his innovative wireless power delivery system. After a year in the dark, America was finally on the rebound. Optimism soared as people imagined an end to the most difficult period in modern American history.
Lightspeed’s success allowed him to take the office of President and gain the support of the military. With their backing—and the assistance of Conor, Ricardo, and their team—Lightspeed’s efforts to restore power were accelerated. He was making regular radio addresses to the American public to keep them updated and raise their spirits. He made Wi-Fi available to regions with power so people could use their phones to catch up on news and monitor the progress of power restoration. Jobs and aid were available for those who wanted them.
But Lightspeed underestimated his enemies.
The political establishment would rather leave the nation in ruin than allow an outsider to sit at their table. There were new enemies rising from outside of the country, but also from within its borders. There were the Luddites who decided that a year without power had restored balance and purpose to their lives. There were the foreign actors determined to strike in this moment of national vulnerability. There were even those within Lightspeed’s own organization who had become disillusioned with the way he was doing things and conspired against him.
These attempts to sabotage his national recovery effort are raising serious questions for Lightspeed and his team. What has America become? Is it a nation beyond repair? Is destruction of the enemy more important than compromise?
Was it more important than saving the nation?
HAVE YOU MET...
Project Manager for a Mental Health Agency
Jim never saw prepping as paranoia, but as a connection to his Appalachian roots. Life in this remote region had always required self-sufficiency, resiliency, and the ability to handle whatever life threw at you. When his job began to require frequent travel across the state, Jim went about it with a plan to get himself home if some unexpected event stranded him on the road. However, he didn't plan for having to get his coworkers home too, nor did he plan for what they'd have to deal with once they got home.
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