Remote Control

Front Cover
Ballantine Books, 2000 - Fiction - 372 pages
6 Reviews
After his mission is suddenly terminated in Washington, D.C., British Intelligence agent Nick Stone decides to visit an old colleague, Kev Brown. But when Stone arrives at his friend's eerily quiet suburban home, he discovers a chilling scene of carnage. Every member of the Brown family has been brutally slaughtered except one: seven-year-old Kelly Brown. Stone grabs the girl and runs--with anonymous assassins in hot pursuit.

Racing from Washington to Florida and finally across the Atlantic, Stone begins to piece together a shocking global conspiracy. Thrust into a lethal game of cat-and-mouse, Stone is certain of two things. No one can be trusted. He and Kelly are on their own. Now his darkest fears about the shadowy link between politics, money, and terrorism are about to be realized. . . .

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - T_K_Elliott - LibraryThing

This is the first Andy McNabb book I've read, after seeing them on bookshop shelves for the last twenty years or so. I'm glad I finally got around to actually reading one. :-) Characters The main ... Read full review

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User Review  - Neilsantos - LibraryThing

WWAMD You know those little bracelets the Jesus freaks wear, "What Would Jesus Do?" Well, I want "What Would Andy Mcnab Do?" Who the heck is Andy Mcnab? Google him, it's rather interesting to see ... Read full review

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About the author (2000)

A former member of the crack elite force the Special Air Service, Andy McNab has seen action on five continents. Now, in his explosive fiction debut, he has drawn on his seventeen years of experience of active service to create a thriller of high-stakes intrigue and unstoppable action.

In January 1991, McNab commanded the eight-man SAS squad that went behind Iraqi lines to destroy Saddam's scuds. He eventually became the British Army's most highly decorated serving soldier, and remains closely involved with the intelligence communities on both sides of the Atlantic.

Because of the highly sensitive and clandestine nature of his work with the SAS, he is wanted by a number of the world's terrorist groups. His whereabouts, therefore, cannot be disclosed.  

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