Need You Now

( 27 )

Overview

Abe Cushman, the evil genius behind a $60 billion Ponzi scheme, has killed himself and taken his secrets to the grave.

For Patrick Lloyd, a young Wall Street advisor at the world's largest Swiss bank, Cushman's fall has unexpected and deadly repercussions. Lloyd's girlfriend, Lilly, is directly tied to billions of dollars in losses suffered by Cushman's most dangerous victims, a group of powerful investors whose identities and dirty finances are well hidden. What Lilly knows can...

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Overview

Abe Cushman, the evil genius behind a $60 billion Ponzi scheme, has killed himself and taken his secrets to the grave.

For Patrick Lloyd, a young Wall Street advisor at the world's largest Swiss bank, Cushman's fall has unexpected and deadly repercussions. Lloyd's girlfriend, Lilly, is directly tied to billions of dollars in losses suffered by Cushman's most dangerous victims, a group of powerful investors whose identities and dirty finances are well hidden. What Lilly knows can get her and Patrick killed, and now they are on the run. With nowhere to turn and no one to trust, not even each other, they must somehow uncover the truth before they become collateral damage.

A gripping thriller ripped from the headlines, from New York Times bestselling author James Grippando, Need You Now brilliantly imagines a terrifying, all-too-possible conspiracy that spreads from Wall Street deep into the halls of government.

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Editorial Reviews

Booklist (starred review)
“Grippando has definitely reached a new level with this series entry. . . . One of his best.”
Romantic Times
“Filled with twists and turns and edge-of-the-seat tension.”
Booklist on Need You Now
“A timely and solid plot-driven read....Another Grippando gripper.”
Associated Press on Need You Now
“Readers looking for a great thriller will see a master at the top of his game in Need You Now.”
Miami Herald on Need You Now
“Superb...Current events have proved that financial thrillers set against the background of Wall Street, banking and investments can be as exciting as any espionage drama, and Grippando makes the most of this backdrop in Need You Now while delivering a character-rich plot.”
Sun-Sentinel (South Florida) on Need You Now
“Grippando’s use of current events adds realism to his novels, and this ripped-from-the-headlines approach brings a sense of urgency to Need You Now. The action is nonstop but Grippando also brings the same sense of realism to his characters.”
Iron Mountain News on Need You Now
“A brilliant blend of financial chicanery and government conspiracy which yields a story that is all too believable.”
Publishers Weekly
A Ponzi scheme of Bernie Madoff proportions drives this winning financial thriller from bestseller Grippando (Money to Burn). Abe Cushman, “a former chairman of the NASDAQ stock market and a force on Wall Street trading for nearly fifty years,” commits suicide just hours before he’s supposed to report to federal authorities on charges of massive securities fraud. Upwards of billion has disappeared, and some very dangerous investors are extremely upset. Dragged into the hunt for the missing money is Patrick Lloyd, “the junior member on a team of high-net-worth specialists” at the Manhattan office of the International Bank of Switzerland, along with his fellow BOS employee and former girlfriend, Lilly Scanlon. Grippando slowly reveals the twists and turns of his intricate plot while fueling the proceedings with a steady supply of action. A solid ending will leave readers wondering if the author has come up with a solution to the real-life Madoff mysteries that still remain. (Jan.)
Booklist (starred review)
“Grippando has definitely reached a new level with this series entry. . . . One of his best.”
Booklist on Need You Now
“A timely and solid plot-driven read....Another Grippando gripper.”
Romantic Times
“Filled with twists and turns and edge-of-the-seat tension.”
Booklist
"Grippando has definitely reached a new level with this series entry. . . . One of his best."
Library Journal
Swiss banks, which have always retained a cachet of confidentiality and mystery, have proved excellent fodder for many a thriller's plot, and Grippando's latest is no exception. In the wake of the suicide of Ponzi-scheme mastermind Abe Cushman (think Bernie Madoff), Patrick Lloyd, a Wall Street adviser for the Bank of Switzerland, is sent to its Singapore branch to discover what Lilly Scanlon may know about her client's scheme. When Patrick and Lilly quickly fall in love, they are imperiled as Cushman's most dangerous investors seek to recover their money. VERDICT Grippando's growing legion of fans will be delighted that recurring character FBI agent Andie Henning (Afraid of the Dark) makes an appearance here. Readers who enjoy a good thriller with a constantly twisting plot will appreciate this timely novel. [See Prepub Alert, 7/25/11; Grippando is also a lawyer who works at the firm that filed one of the first lawsuits to recover the money of Madoff's victims.—Ed.]—Vicki L. Gregory, Univ. of South Florida Sch. of Information, Tampa
Kirkus Reviews
In Grippando's latest (Afraid of the Dark, 2011, etc.), a Madoff-like character pilfers billions, but some victims don't complain. They kill. Abe Cushman was the hot-from-the-headlines Ponzi purveyor who pulled a Houdini with $60 billion. Now his suicide has left the money lost in the shadows. Patrick Lloyd is a young financial analyst for the International Bank of Switzerland, a too-big-to-fail institution luxuriating on huge accounts accessible only by code numbers. The SEC is hamstrung, but the FBI isn't. Patrick is persuaded by an FBI agent to seek assignment in Singapore. He agrees for selfish reasons. In Singapore, Patrick met and bedded Lilly Scanlon, another BOS analyst. Lilly was the agent for the electronic transfers of $2 billion flowing between Cushman and Gerry Collins' GC Investments in Florida, one of the scheme's feeder funds. Now Collins has been garroted, and Lilly is on the lam. Tony Martin, a witness-protected mobster bilked by Collins, confessed to the murder, but there are other bad actors involved. One is Manu Robledo, an Argentine with connections to South America's Tri-Border region, a lawless outpost where guns and drugs are sold and terrorists find warm welcome. Lilly lands in New York seeking Patrick's help, and as they investigate, the innocent and the guilty are kidnapped, tortured and killed. A complex and mind-dizzying shell game, Grippando's tale is heavy on action and filled with the stereotypical characters necessary to keep pages turning. The new BOS chief is a former Treasury official who must find the money or lose more than his career. There's Mongoose, a one-time covert agent. And then there's a lowly quantitative analyst, a "quant," who diagrammed a plot tracing the billions through a mysterious project code-named BAQ and into hawalas, a worldwide informal banking and money-transfer system often used by the wrong kind of people. Agreeably entertaining, Grippando's novel adds up the collateral damage when billions belonging to the wrong kind of people go missing.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780061840319
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/30/2012
  • Format: Mass Market Paperback
  • Pages: 448
  • Sales rank: 410,632
  • Product dimensions: 4.10 (w) x 7.40 (h) x 1.10 (d)

Meet the Author

James Grippando

James Grippando is a New York Times bestselling author whose novels are enjoyed worldwide in twenty-six languages. Black Horizon is his twentieth novel published by HarperCollins, the eleventh in the acclaimed series featuring Miami attorney Jack Swyteck. He is also the author of Leapholes for young adults. Grippando was a trial lawyer for twelve years before the publication of his first novel in 1994 (The Pardon), and he is now counsel at one of the nation's leading law firms. He lives and writes in South Florida.

Biography

Whether standing before the bench in a courtroom or penning one of his bestselling thrillers featuring defense attorney Jack Swyteck, James Grippando has a deep fascination with the law. He practiced as a trial lawyer for twelve years before shifting his career in a more literary direction. However, the decision was not the result of bitter disillusionment. "I actually liked practicing law," he explains on his web site. "I just wished I could do less of it. That may sound like a contradiction, but the problem with being a lawyer is that, if you get caught up in it, eventually you won't know anything about anything except what you happen to be working on at the moment."

As he contemplated leaving the law, Grippando set his sights on becoming a writer, a career shift not as drastic as one might imagine. "A trial lawyer is in many ways a story teller," he said in an essay in Mystery Scene magazine. "Still, I had no idea how to become a novelist... So, I set a couple of ground rules. First, I would do my writing on the sly, nights and weekends, while continuing to bill my obligatory two thousand hours a year. Second -- and this was by far the most important rule -- I was determined to keep it fun."

Both Grippando's legal expertise and his determination to "keep it fun" were readily apparent in his 1994 debut, The Pardon, a taut thriller that introduced Jack Swyteck, a brash young Miami criminal defense attorney who successfully defends an admitted killer -- only to find himself framed for his defendant's murder. Called "a bona fide blockbuster" by the Boston Herald, this well-plotted first novel marked Grippando as a writer to watch.

Despite the popularity of The Pardon, Grippando would not return Jack Swyteck to active duty for eight more years. His second novel, written while he was still practicing law, was a fast-paced crime thriller called The Informant. Shortly after it was published in 1996, he left his practice for full-time writing and published a string of well received stand-alones, including The Abduction, Under Cover of Darkness, and A King's Ransom.

Then, in 2002, Grippando revived Jack Swyteck, placing him at the center of Beyond Suspicion, a gripping courtroom drama involving an insurance scam and the Russian Mafia. Readers reacted so joyfully to Swyteck's return that the author has -- with very few exceptions -- kept attention focused on his beloved series protagonist. As the review journal Booklist put it : "Grippando, whose best thriller have been full of imagination and out-of-left-field surprises, looks like he's found a winner in the Swyteck series."

Good To Know

When he was a lawyer, one of Grippando's most prominent cases found him defending a group of chicken farmers against, according to his essay in Mystery Scene magazine, "the largest privately-held corporation in the world." The Wall Street Journal deemed the case "the catalyst for change in the $15 billion a year poultry industry."

Before becoming a writer, Grippando was on the fast track to becoming a partner at Steel Hector & Davis, the Miami law firm at which former Attorney General Janet Reno began her career.

Some interesting outtakes from our interview with Grippando:

"In this world of revolving doors, I'm what you might call a professional anomaly. I've had the same publisher (HarperCollins) and agent (Richard Pine, along with his father Artie until his death) since the start of my career. I've also had the same editor (Carolyn Marino) since my second novel. I treasure these relationships. It is because of them that I am able to do what I love for a living."

"My first published novel was actually inspired by a near arrest in a case of total mistaken identity. One night in October 1992, tired of staring at a blank computer screen, I went for a walk before going to bed. I got about three blocks from my house when, seemingly out of nowhere, a police car pulled up onto the grassy part of the curb in front of me. A cop jumped out and demanded to know where I was going. I told him that I was just out for a walk, that I lived in the neighborhood. He didn't seem to believe me. "There's been a report of a peeping Tom," he said. "I need to check this out." I stood helplessly beside the squad car and listened as the officer called in on his radio for a description of the prowler."Under six feet tall," I heard the dispatcher say, "early to mid-thirties, brown hair, brown eyes, wearing blue shorts and a white t shirt." I panicked inside. I was completely innocent, but it was exactly me! "And a mustache," the dispatcher finally added. I sighed with relief. I had no mustache. The cop let me go.

But as I walked home, I could only think of how close I'd come to disaster. Even though I was innocent, my arrest would have been a media event, and forever I would have been labeled as "the peeping Tom lawyer." It was almost 2 a.m. by the time I returned home, but I decided that I needed to write about this. I took the feeling of being wrongly accused to the most dramatic extreme I could think of. I wrote about a man hours away from execution for a crime he may not have committed. What I wrote that night became the opening scene of The Pardon."

"My first editor on everything I write is my wife, Tiffany, who was an English Lit major."

"I can't underestimate the impact Miami -- the city in which I live -- has had on my writing. Miami evokes all the right buzz words -- smart and sexy, young and beautiful -- but it also has a self-destructive quality that triggers the kind of fascination we have with a reckless youth. It is blessed with natural beauty, but it's threatened by developers. It has the gift of cultural diversity, but is plagued by ethnic tension. Its nightlife is unrivaled, but the threat of violence is never far enough away. There's glitz, there's money, there's the see-and-be-seen -- and then there are neighborhoods that seem straight out of the third world. You often hear it said that truth is stranger than fiction, and nowhere is that more true than in south Florida. Where else could the United States Attorney lose his job after losing a big case, getting drunk, and biting a stripper? But it's where I live, it's where I practiced law, and it will always be an inspiration to my writing.

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    1. Hometown:
      Coral Gables, Florida
    1. Date of Birth:
      January 27, 1958
    2. Place of Birth:
      Waukegan, Illinois
    1. Education:
      B.A. with High Honors, University of Florida, 1980; J.D. with Honors, University of Florida, 1982
    2. Website:

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 27 )
Rating Distribution

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(12)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 27 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 7, 2012

    Timely and entertaining Wall Street Thriller

    Need You Now is a "high-concept" thriller that provides a plausible and entertaining fictional answer to questions that have yet to be (and probably never will be) answered: how could our government not know Madoff was a fraud, and what really happened to all the money he stole? The Wall Street angle is thoroughly researched and readily understandable even to someone like me who doesn't read the Wall Street Journal every day. While most of the work I have read from this author is set in Miami, he does an amazing job with the New York setting (loved the trips to the Central Park Zoo). I'm guessing the author must have siblings, because the relationship between the lead character Patrick Lloyd and his sister (Connie) is spot on. And even though this is serious subject matter, I appreciated the characters' sense of humor and snarky dialogue ("What you just said is so inaccurate, you should have Tweeted it.") This is everything you want from a good thriller and more.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted January 5, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    A Big Dropoff from the Author's Prior Work!

    The usually dependable Grippando goes off course with this one and tries to cram too many ideas into one story (Maddoff, witness protection, government plots, corporate intrigue, computer hackers, terrorists, mercenaries, et al.). On top of that the title of the book refers to a Lady Antebellum song and really has no bearing on the meat of the plot.

    Patrick Lloyd was sent to Singapore by a government agent to spy on Lily Scanlon who may have knowledge of two billion dollars that was being funneled through the Bank of Switzerland to off-shore accounts. These funds may be the only money that was not actually part of a Ponzi scheme enacted by Cushman who lost 60 Billion (same amount as Maddoff?).

    This later leads to Patrick and Lily being hunted by everybody from a mercenary from South America, an ex government agent called Mongoose, and the Treasury Department for which BOS new boss came from. The story gets so convoluted and later brings in a computer nerd (called a quant) named Evan who has a wall chart that looks like it was taken out the the television series "Flashfoward." This quant is able to break encyrption and even to partial decode a memo that has the highest level of encryption.

    As I said it seems like the author tried to take every type of idea and try to bring them together to make a story. The story is actually difficult to follow and sometimes you need to re-read prior sections to remember who some of the characters are.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 16, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    A SHOCKING WALL STREET THRILLER

    New York Times bestselling novelist James Grippando served as counsel for a law firm - a firm that filed one of the initial first class action suits on behalf of Bernie Madoff’s victims. Thus, he has been in the know and aware of how his firm and others were going about trying to retrieve the billions Madoff’s clients lost. Grippando’s observations not only gave him ideas for this intense thriller but also raised important questions in his mind.

    He was reminded of a book in which an author describes his before-it-all-came-apart investigation into Madoff’s activities. He gave this information to the SEC but they paid no heed. Ergo, the question might be: Could the SEC really have been Wall Street’s biggest bumblers, having this information but either disinclined or not able to use it? Did someone way high up not want it used? And, the jackpot question: Where did the billions go?

    Need You Now is one of the timeliest thrillers out there - brimming with stunning surprises, covert operations, false identities, and more. Abe Cushman dove 55 stories to his death after his Ponzi scheme was discovered. While the suicide of “a former chairman of the NASDAQ Stock Market and a force on Wall Street trading for nearly fifty years” shocks and affects many, it has deep repercussions for Patrick Lloyd, an up-and-coming Wall Street advisor at a major Swiss Bank, and his girlfriend, Lilly. Actually, Lilly is his ex-girlfriend. She hooks up with him again after he’s threatened with a gun muzzle to his neck and given a message for her. Seems Lilly had an involvement with the missing Cushman money. But Lloyd didn’t know that and as he says there’s just one thing more dangerous than knowing where the billions are: “Not knowing - and having a trained killer think that I did.”

    You’ve read some shocking Wall Street stories but probably never one like this.

    - Gail Cooke

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 6, 2013

    Mr. Grippando definitely doesn't disappoint!

    It is getting harder and harder to find books that 1)Keeps me interested from page 1 to the end and 2) that I haven't figured out "who done it" much, much sooner than I ( meaning the reader in general....in my opinion) and 3) are written by an author who has a sense of humor that appears to be as twisted as mine! (That was meant as a compliment). When the book ends, I find myself so disappointed because I don't want it to and frustrated because at that point I have to search for another author/book that I will enjoy and also meet the requirements I've already mentioned.

    So, do I recommend this book to other readers? Absolutely!! Do I recommend this author? Without a doubt!!

    Molly Couch-Newcomb
    Chicago, I'll




    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 14, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    Reviewed by Karen Pirnot for Readers Favorite James Grippando i

    Reviewed by Karen Pirnot for Readers Favorite

    James Grippando is not new to the world of literary intrigue. The difficult task is to keep the readers interested and guessing to the end. In "Need You Now", Grippando has accomplished this heavy task. In a Maddof-like plot, Abe Cushman has successfully run a multi-billion Ponzi scheme, only to take his life and leave the mess to the survivors of the scheme. The scheme seems to involve the most reputable Swiss bank. When Wall Street adviser Patrick Lloyd enters the picture, the waters get considerably muddied as it relates to probably suspects in the crime. Lloyd's old girlfriend Lilly is caught up in the web of suspicion and she spends nearly the entire book attempting to extricate herself while Lloyd waxes and wanes in his own suspicions of the motives of the attractive financial expert who seems to know a bit too much and yet knows little if anything about the Ponzi scheme. When the US government steps into the picture, the reader needs to concentrate hard and pay attention to each and every detail.

    Grippando writes a clue-a-minute and he keeps his readers guessing to the end. To say this is a fast-paced novel is a gross underestimate of the author's ability to weave in seemingly unimportant details and make them into the straw that breaks the camel's back. The author is a major talent in the field of literary thrillers and he hints at events which could just be real life occurrences. Be prepared to test your brainpower on this one!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 8, 2012

    Highly Recommended

    This is a page turner; it keeps you guessing. It is indeed a thriller! It's one of the best mystery books I've read this year.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 4, 2012

    A solid and timely thriller

    What if the U.S. government knew that Bernard Madoff was running a Ponzi scheme but did nothing to stop it? That premise--presented in Need You Now through the fictional Madoff (Abe Cushman)-- is at the heart of Need You Now. You might be inclined to dismiss that premise as mere paranoia, unless, of course you read such nonfiction accounts of the real life Madoff Ponzi scheme, such as "No One Would Listen," in which Harry Markoupolis details his efforts to tell the SEC that Madoff was a fraud (including the submission of detailed report that laid out dozens of red flags). The SEC did nothing. Need You Now provides an entertaining and thrilling answer to the questions left unanswered by those nonfiction accounts: why? Why, as the title of Mr. Markoupolis' book suggests, would no one listen? What were they protecting? Whose agenda were they following?. And in the nature of true thriller, it is very bad for the health of lead character Patrick Lloyd, an adviser in the world's largest Swiss bank, when he begins to find the answers to those questions. This is a great read from beginning to end.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 12, 2014

    Not His Best

    If you don't read this pretty continuously, it is hard to keep all characters and plots straight. Liked the main characters, though.

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  • Posted June 14, 2013

    Really like his books

    This is another good one by James Grippando. I really like his books. The plot is solid and can never really figure them out! Worth the time to read them!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 25, 2013

    A Master of the Genre!

    What can I say about James Grippando? He's wonderful. One of my favorites of all time.

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  • Posted May 24, 2013

    recommend

    I am in the process of reading this book now and am enjoying it and cant wait to finish it and would like to read more from this author

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  • Posted June 19, 2012

    Highly recommend all his books

    James Grippando never disapoints me. This is another great book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 3, 2012

    Katie

    * kisses ash and grins at shawn*

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 26, 2012

    Convoluted & Confusing

    I usually find this author's work quite captivating, but this latest was not a good read at all. Very confusing, too many far fetched stories & conspiracies simultaneously. Not his best work.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 13, 2012

    Grippando flop

    This book is definitely the worst he has written. Convoluted, too confusing, not interesting. I'm a Grippando fan, but did not like this book.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 8, 2012

    Jim has succeeded again to captivate our attention.

    I look forward to reading Jim's new book. Have read all his books and have never been disappointed. The excerpts from his new book are exciting. Cannot wait to read his latest book Need You Know. Congrats on another fine job. BJ

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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    Posted February 11, 2012

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 18, 2011

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted November 19, 2013

    No text was provided for this review.

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    Posted May 17, 2013

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