Frederick Aldrich
Publisher: Frederick Aldrich
Pages: 491

The US immigration agent looked up briefly at the man who had just presented his Venezuelan passport. The passport was genuine and the man seemed not at all nervous. In hindsight, the agent should have read the advisory that Venezuela was suspected of issuing passports to Middle Eastern terrorists, but he had not. Thus, the Iranian terrorist and his partner slipped easily into Miami. It would not be until much later, after the gruesome deaths of countless innocent Americans, that the immigration agent learned that it had been he who had allowed terrorists into the country who days later would launch the deadliest bio-warfare attack in history. The fact that his only child was one of the dead would ultimately result in his suicide. In its relentless pursuit of nuclear weapons, Iran had never lost sight of one thing - their use would almost certainly invite retaliation. Unless her ...
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