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Death Brew Launches—Finally

IMG_4105.JPGOn June 16, 2016 I was ecstatic to announce completion of the first draft of Death Brew, sequel to Imposter. It always takes me so much longer to get the revisions done and this book was no exception. Nine months later, with the help four editors, a couple of extraordinary middle school classes, and my own anal approach to getting everything perfect, Death Brew was finally published, two days ago, on March 26. It will be available on many distribution channels starting today, March 29: Amazon, Barnes and Noble, IndieBound, and at least twenty five other online sellers. Ebook versions–Kindle, Nook, Kobo, Smashword, etc. should be available next week–stay tuned.

A launch party is planned to benefit homeless kids in our area on May 13— For those of you close to this part of the world, be on the lookout for the invitation. A reading will soon take place at our local bookstore, and the European book tour kicks off on May 29—exciting stuff for sure. 

death-brew-cover-final

Summary

Sixteen-year-old Zane Walker was lucky the first time: hero, reformer, media sensation, escape artist—and blasphemer. His survival of numerous near death experiences was chalked up to a Teflon coating, bestowed by some sympathetic benefactor. Casting online religious edicts to a worldwide Islamic audience was not a typical high school media project, especially from an American school in Saudi Arabia. When he was found out, he thought his life was over. Miraculously, authorities discovered that he had been used, set up by a terrorist cell to help create global tension on the Internet. The worldwide condemnation, regardless of his innocence, would remain a powerful memory, in every corner of the earth, wherever anyone had a computer and used social media. 

When he and his family were flown to safety, given a second chance in Germany, he was naïve to hope his fame would die down. Thousands of miles out of harms way, the future looked bright. All he had to do was keep his head down and stay out of trouble. But something had changed in Zane Walker. During his time in Saudi—constantly dreaming of returning home to a normal life—his Internet shenanigans—righteous as he wished them to be—were 
catapulting him toward a radically different life—one he would come to embrace. 

As his new life unfolds, Zane is forced to face the illusion that safety is close at hand. Idyllic Germany: with its cobblestone streets, half-timbered houses, and red tile roofs. Then another side: right wing hate groups and a growing fear of immigrants. For Zane Walker, this new adventure in a sleepy little German town rapidly becomes a firestorm of danger and intrigue—not necessarily a bad thing for a guy with newly minted steel nerves—unless you’re his parents.

Never could he have imagined that his infamous media persona, the Grand Mufti Achmed Ali, would become a closeted hero to the fascist, far right, 
neo-Nazi movement. He is now marked, not for what he had done, but for who he has become. 

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