Twelve Days

Twelve Days

Book - 2016
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New York Times -bestselling author Alex Berenson is back with another gripping tale.
John Wells, with his former CIA bosses Ellis Shafer and Vinny Duto, have uncovered a staggering plot, a false-flag operation to drive the United States and Iran into war. But they have no proof and only twelve days to find a way to stop the headlong momentum. They fan out, from Switzerland to Saudi Arabia, Israel to Russia, desperately trying to tease out the clues in their possession. And meanwhile, the forces gather.
Publisher: New York : G.P. Putnam's Sons, 2016.
Edition: First G.P. Putnam's Sons premium edition.
Copyright Date: ́—́Ư2015.
ISBN: 9780515155822
Characteristics: 528 pages ; 20 cm.
Alternative Title: 12 days.


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May 29, 2018

Alex Berenson’s knowledge based novel substantiated extensive learning through the use of jargon that complicates the theme. Although, it starts with a terrorist attack, the apocalypse inspires the trio, Vinny Duto, John Wells and Ellis Shafer to step up. Despite the many twists and turns; a wild goose chase resembling a cat and mouse battle, the missing pieces of the puzzle are finally assembled. It was awesome to witness Duto scoring 10 for the first time when he threatens Donna Green but more specifically when he saves Well’s life. Bottom line? Mission accomplished successfully!!

Apr 27, 2017

See "Counterfit Agent" [2014] Same characters/quasi identical story line - first several chapters read like a plot outline. Difference: male/female villans killed differently.

Oct 03, 2015

Excellent book. It's much better if you read the previous one (The Counterfeit Agent) shortly before this one so that they compliment each other. This one is much better, though

Apr 06, 2015

Being a Berenson fan I read the book. This is not one of his better books, John Wells. It gives a feel like he wrote it to satisfy his one book a year publishers contract.

Apr 01, 2015

The only reason I finished this book was hoping it would get better. It didn't

athompson10 Mar 24, 2015

This one has a more frantic travelogue feel than most of the John Wells novels, and suffers because of it. He runs around the world nonstop for the entire book. It also references the previous book in the series extensively; there's enough of a summary that you're not lost, but it helps to have read "The Counterfeit Agent" recently, or remember it well, before you read this book (that prequel is much more tightly plotted and written).


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