Prison Code

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Gold Eagle, May 7, 2013 - Fiction - 192 pages
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Nuclear Lockdown 

When a plot to unleash weapons of mass destruction on U.S. soil is discovered in a coded message, all clues lead to the country's most notorious prison in upstate New York. With time running out, Mack Bolan goes in undercover as an inmate to find out who's behind the attack and stop it from happening. 

Surrounded by corrupt guards and convicted killers who want him dead, Bolan can't trust anybody—and one wrong move could be lethal. Weaponless and cut off from the outside world, he's aware that the only tools he has to track down the nuclear devices hidden in the prison walls are psychological warfare and hand-to-hand combat. This high-security facility may have been designed to keep the deadliest criminals in check, but nothing can keep the Executioner down. 

 

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Contents

The Executioner
6
339 Deadly Contact 340 Splinter Cell 341 Rebel Force 342 Double Play 343 Border War 344 Primal Law 345 Orange Alert 346 Vigilante Run 347 ...
41
368 Crisis Nation 369 Dangerous Tides 370 Dark Alliance 371 Fire Zone 372 Lethal Com pound 373 Code of Honor 374 System Corruption 375 Sa...
96
394 Trial by Fire 395 Hazard Zone 396 Fatal Combat 397 Damage Radius 398 Battle Cry 399 Nuclear Storm 400 Blind Justice 401 Jungle Hunt 402 ...
163
404 Final Judgment 405 Lethal Diversion 406 Survival Mission 407 Throw Down 408 Border Offensive 409 Blood Vendetta 410 Hostile Force 411 ...
168
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About the author (2013)

Don Pendleton was born in Little Rock, Arkansas on December 12, 1927. During World War II, on December 7, 1942, he enlisted in the U.S. Navy, serving as a Radioman First Class until November of 1947. He served in all the war theaters, receiving various medals. He received his GED while in the Navy. In 1952, in the midst of the Korean conflict, he returned to active service for two years. He was employed as a telegrapher for Southern Pacific Railroad until 1957. For the next four years, he worked for the CAA/FAA as an air traffic control specialist. In 1961, his career turned toward aerospace engineering where he served in management positions during Martin-Marietta's Titan ICBM programs, as an engineering administrator in NASA's Apollo Moonshot program, and with the United States Air Force C-5 Galaxy program. He began writing in 1957 and his first short story was published that year, followed by a first novel in 1961. He became a full-time author in 1967. After producing a number of short stories, westerns, science fiction and mystery novels, in 1969, he launched the Executioner series. The first Executioner novel, War Against the Mafia, was followed by an additional 37 books during the ensuing 12 years. In 1980, he franchised his Executioner characters to Harlequin's Worldwide Library of Toronto, Gold Eagle Imprint. Until his death, he served as Consulting Editor on the Gold Eagle Program, although was not directly responsible for any of the Mack Bolan novels written since 1981. Their team of writers have produced close to 400 novels based on Pendleton's original works and use his names as a house pseudonym. He also published six books about a psychic detective named Ashton Ford and six books about a private detective named Joe Copp. In 1990, he turned to nonfiction with the publication of To Dance with Angels, written with his wife, Linda Pendleton. His nonfiction books include three manuscripts published posthumously as ebooks: A Search for Meaning from the Surface of a Small Planet, The Metaphysics of the Novel: The Inner Workings of a Novel and a Novelist, and Whispers from the Soul: The Divine Dance of Consciousness. A Search for Meaning from the Surface of a Small Planet won the Independent Ebooks Award for the Best of Nonfiction in 2002. In 1992, he received the Lifetime Achievement Gem Award presented by Diamond Comic Distributors, Inc. He died of a heart attack on October 23, 1995 at the age of 67.

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