The electrifying follow-up to the Jack McClure thriller First Daughter†from the New York Times bestselling author of The Bourne Sanction and The Bourne Deception
Jack McClure, Special Advisor and closest friend to the new President of the United States, interprets the world very differently from the rest of us. Itís his greatest liability, and his greatest asset.
An American senator, supposedly on a political trip to the Ukraine, turns up dead on the island of Capri. When the President asks him to find out how and why, Jack sets out from Moscow across Eastern Europe, following a perilous trail of diplomats, criminals, and corrupt politicians. Thrust into the midst of a global jigsaw puzzle, Jackís unique dyslexic mind allows him to put together the pieces that others canít even see.
Still unreconciled to the recent death of his daughter and the dissolution of his marriage, Jack takes on a personal mission along with his official one: keeping safe from harm his two unlikely, unexpected, and incompatible companionsóAnnika Dementieva, a rogue Russian FSB agent, and Alli Carson, the Presidentís daughter. As he struggles to keep both young women safe and unearth the answers he seeks, hunted by everyone from the Russian mafia to the Ukrainian police to his own NSA, Jack learns just how far up the American and Russian political ladders corruption and treachery has reached.
In the vein of Eric Van Lustbaderís latest bestselling Jason Bourne novels, Lustbader takes us on an international adventure in this powerful page-turner that will keep you reading through the night.
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Review: Last Snow (Jack McClure #2)User Review - Burt - Goodreads
After having read "Blood Trust" as my first Van Lustbader (non-Ludlum) novel and being a big Mitch Rapp and Jack Reacher fan (as well as Jason Bourne), I thought that Van Lustbader just might have ... Read full review
Review: Last Snow (Jack McClure #2)User Review - Ed - Goodreads
Should most likely be rated at 2.5*. The first half is well written and interesting. The second half drags as Lustbader subjects the reader to long stretches of uninteresting dialogue and sub-plots ... Read full review