Author: Christopher J. LoganISBN 978-0-98403-710-0 (softcover)
ISBN 978-0-98403-711-7 (eBook)
During World War II, German advanced weapons prototypes were called wunderwaffen or wonder weapons. The Nazi quest to build such weapons often utilized scientific, historical and even occult resources. One such project involved the discovery and retrieval of meteors for scientific study. In 1941 a German archeological team uncovered historical evidence of a meteor that may have held the key to Germany's nuclear weapons program. The project leader tasked with finding its exact location vanished on the eve of a major breakthrough. As the war intensified, the search for the meteor was scrapped and forgotten.
In the present day, the United States receives the actual research complied by the missing German archeologist and a warning that former East German agents have begun searching for the same meteorite. Faced with the choice of doing nothing or interceding, an Air Force intelligence officer assembles a team and launches his own investigation, reassembling the historical research in an attempt to determine the possible threat from the meteor legend. As the team races to solve the mystery, they learn that what fell to Earth is more dangerous than even the Nazis could have imagined in their darkest dreams. And it has a protector.
ABOUT THE AUTHOR
J. Logan grew up in rural Candia, New Hampshire. At 18, he enlisted in the U.S. Air Force and was stationed in West Berlin, West Germany where he served as an electronic intelligence operations specialist during the dismantling of the Berlin Wall, the Soviet withdrawal from East Germany and German reunification. After Europe he was transferred to the Strategic Air Command headquarters in Nebraska where he attended night school at the University of Nebraska, eventually graduating Magna Cume Laude with a bachelor's in psychology. He then transferred to the United States Army and was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the Military Police Corps. Later, J. received a law degree from the University of Nebraska College of Law and moved to Washington State where he was admitted to the State Bar. He spent more than a decade working for several government agencies as a criminal prosecutor. During this time he was also reactivated as a Military Police Captain in the U.S. Army and served as Brigade Provost Marshal in Ramadi, Anbar Province, Iraq for 12 months in 2005 and 2006.
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