Wrongful Death (David Sloane Series #2)

( 30 )


When unbeatable attorney David Sloane agrees to help Beverly Ford sue the United States government in the mysterious death of her husband in Iraq, he confronts the biggest challenge of his career. With little hard evidence to go on, Sloane tracks down the other men serving with Ford the night he died. Alarmingly, two of them returned home alive, but didn’t stay that way for long. The elusive final—and youngest—soldier is his only shot at discovering the truth, if Sloane can keep...

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Wrongful Death (David Sloane Series #2)

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When unbeatable attorney David Sloane agrees to help Beverly Ford sue the United States government in the mysterious death of her husband in Iraq, he confronts the biggest challenge of his career. With little hard evidence to go on, Sloane tracks down the other men serving with Ford the night he died. Alarmingly, two of them returned home alive, but didn’t stay that way for long. The elusive final—and youngest—soldier is his only shot at discovering the truth, if Sloane can keep him alive long enough to tell it.

As Sloane propels his case into a federal courtroom, a relentless killer stalks his wife and stepson. Now he must race to uncover what really happened on that fatal mission, not only to bring justice to a family wronged but to keep the people closest to him from becoming the next casualties.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"Smart and savvy with more muscle than the average legal thriller...Dugoni has put the thrills back in the genre." — Nelson DeMille

"Exhilarating...I could not put it down." — Tess Gerritsen

"A distinctive new voice...relentlessly paced and exciting." — Stephen White

"Fast-paced...the author's forte is page-turning action..." — Publisher's Weekly

"An entertaining thriller...Dugoni plots deftly." — Kirkus

Publishers Weekly

At the start of bestseller Dugoni's fast-paced second legal thriller to feature Seattle attorney David Sloane (after The Jury Master), the plaintiff's lawyer, who's won an astonishing 18 jury verdicts in a row, agrees to take on a wrongful-death claim with a strong emotional tug. Beverly Ford, the widow of a national guardsman killed during the second Iraq War, is convinced her husband perished as a result of inadequate body armor. Sloane soon learns that established case law makes the prospect of victory over the federal government practically impossible. When the lawyer discovers that other members of Ford's platoon have died under strange circumstances since returning to the U.S., he begins to suspect a conspiracy to conceal the truth. While Dugoni does a good job of conveying litigation tactics, predictable situations-Sloane's crusade endangers his wife and stepson-are a reminder that the author's forte is page-turning action, not imaginative plotting. (Apr.)

Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Library Journal

After winning a big case, defense lawyer Sloane (The Jury Master) is approached by the widow of a national guardsman who was killed in Iraq. As a former soldier, Sloane is drawn to the unusual legal problems of bringing suit against the federal government, but he is also concerned about veterans' rights. His probe into what really happened in Iraq leads Sloane and his family into danger as they become the targets of a killer. This thriller is typical of suspense fiction that presents a hero facing almost impossible odds. Dugoni is able to rise above some of the routine aspects of the genre by presenting an interesting, contemporary plot that includes a possible Iraq War conspiracy. Recommended for fiction collections where legal thrillers are popular.
—Joel W. Tscherne

Kirkus Reviews
An entertaining thriller about a hotshot lawyer. On behalf of Iraq War widow Beverly Ford, mother of four, David Sloane is going up against the U.S. government in a wrongful death action. He doesn't have a prayer. Every legal savant he's consulted on the subject-and there have been many-has told him so, and now he's a believer in "the Feres doctrine," which in complicated ways makes it all but impossible to construe any military death as legally wrongful. Find a loophole in Feres, he's advised by a colleague realistic enough to take a dim view of his prospects, or you're toast. Though he knows Beverly's quest is hopeless, Sloane is convinced James Ford was a good man unjustly treated, a combination his inner knight errant can't resist. Once he's signed on, he realizes that he's in the kind of battle whose boundaries go far outside the courtroom. Someone wants the details of a certain terrible night outside Fallujah to remain a blur. Specialist Ford's Humvee got lost and ambushed in a blinding sandstorm, and Ford was killed. He wouldn't have been, Mrs. Ford insists, if the military had done what it was their clear responsibility to do: provide her husband with the proper protective armor. As Sloane's investigation deepens, untoward things happen with unsettling frequency. Key players are hard to find. Witnesses meet untimely ends. And when death threats to his wife and son are openly delivered in the most matter-of-fact tone, Sloane smells something truly rotten in the corridors of power. Good guys to like, villains to hiss, windmills to attack. If it's all a bit pat, Dugoni (Damage Control, 2007, etc.) plots deftly enough to keep most readers happy anyway. Author tour to Chicago, CoeurD'Alene, Idaho, Denver, Los Angeles, Portland, Ore., Phoenix, San Jose, Calif., San Francisco, Seattle, Spokane, Wash., Tucson, Ariz.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781416592976
  • Publisher: Pocket Books
  • Publication date: 2/23/2010
  • Series: David Sloane Series , #2
  • Format: Mass Market Paperback
  • Pages: 448
  • Sales rank: 570,981
  • Product dimensions: 4.14 (w) x 6.82 (h) x 0.93 (d)

Meet the Author

Robert Dugoni
Robert Dugoni has practiced as a civil litigator in San Francisco and Seattle for seventeen years. In 1999 he left the full-time practice of law to write, and is a two-time winner of the Pacific Northwest Writers Association Literary Contest. He graduated Phi Beta Kappa from Stanford University with a degree in journalism and worked as a reporter for the Los Angeles Times before obtaining his doctorate of jurisprudence from the University of California at Los Angeles School of Law. He lives with his wife and two children in the Pacific Northwest.
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Reading Group Guide

This reading group guide includes discussion questions, ideas for enhancing your book club, and a Q&A with author Robert Dugoni. The suggested questions are intended to help your reading group find new and interesting angles and topics for your discussion. We hope that these ideas will enrich your conversation and increase your enjoyment of the book.

Questions for Discussion

1. What makes David Sloane such a successful attorney?

2. When Beverly Ford first talks to Sloane, does she really have a case?

3. Why does Sloane feel compelled to tackle her cause if he doesn't believe he can win?

4. Do the scenes set in Iraq seem real or not and why?

5. Why do you think the author spent time providing James Ford's background?

6. What does Jenkins see in Sloane that makes him such a great and loyal friend?

7. Do you think the Feres Doctrine is a fair law?

8. Do you believe that Wrongful Death offers an accurate portrayal of the interactions between the military, the government, and large corporations like Argus? How did the book change your perception, if at all?

Enhance Your Book Club

Read Robert Dugoni's other David Sloane novel, The Jury Master. How has Sloane grown as a character?

Robert Dugoni has been compared to John Grisham and David Baldacci. If you are familiar with their novels, compare them to Wrongful Death.

Obtain a map of the Seattle area and follow Sloane around the Puget Sound region.

A Conversation with Robert Dugoni

What sparked the idea for Wrongful Death?

Like most of my novels, it was just a small thing. In this case, I read a newspaper article that mentioned the Feres Doctrine in reference to a soldier injured in Iraq. I thought it interesting, looked more deeply into the doctrine, and found that it had really been bastardized from the initial legal case, to the point of absurdity. I have tremendous respect for the men and women who leave their families behind to go and fight for the principles this country was founded upon. In Iraq, with the use of National Guardsman, more than ever we have men and women with families and careers putting everything on hold. I thought it would make an interesting premise to write a book that discussed the doctrine and what it means to be injured "incident to your service." But I didn't want it to be a book about the Iraq war. I wanted to write what I always try to write, a book about justice and injustice, a legal/political thriller. Hopefully I succeeded.

What is the Feres Doctrine?

The Feres Doctrine developed out of three cases that were consolidated and heard by the United States Supreme Court in 1949. Essentially, soldiers had died or been injured during their military service and the families were suing the government and military for negligence. For instance, Feres was housed in a barrack that had a faulty heater that caught fire and burned the barrack to the ground. Justice Jackson, writing for the majority, was faced with a true dilemma. Hundreds of thousands of soldiers were returning from World War II and a decision that made the government and military subject to lawsuits for injuries or deaths could have resulted in hundreds of millions of dollars. So Jackson came up with what is now called the Feres Doctrine, which says that a soldier injured or killed "incident to his service" cannot sue the government or military for damages even if the government acted negligently or intentionally to injure him or her. In theory the rationale was that military benefits were the proper way to compensate soldiers injured in combat. However, over the years, the term "incident to service" has been the subject of thousands of lawsuits and has been expanded so far that soldiers who were, unbeknownst to them, part of a study to determine the effects of LSD on humans, were found to have been injured "incident to their service."

Your stories balance legal and political issues with your characters battling injustice. What compels you to tackle these themes and ideas?

I think they're interesting. In some respects I'm like Sloane. I'm a person who really doesn't like it when people get away with things because they have power or money or influence. I don't like people who don't play by the rules that the rest of us in society have to live by. So I read about some issue and it sticks in my craw and festers until I find a way to let it out. I try not to preach or get on a soap box, but just raise the issue in an interesting way. For instance, I make no judgments about the Iraqi war. Wrongful Death is not a book about the war. The soldiers I spoke with said that being a soldier is about serving your country, not about whether the war is right or wrong. I wanted to write a book about one woman's struggle to find justice for her husband. I made him a soldier because it was contemporary. But really, I could have made James Ford a corporate executive who had been lied to and died as a result.

Why bring back David Sloane from The Jury Master? What qualities of his make him such a compelling character?'

When I finished The Jury Master I really thought I had wrung just about all I could out of David Sloane. I put the poor guy through hell. Then a review came out saying, "One can't wait for the return of David Sloane," and readers began to email me asking when "the next Sloane book" was coming out. I started thinking about it and realized that what the readers picked up on wasn't the story so much as the character. Sloane is endearing because he is so much like all of us. He isn't a super hero. He isn't James Bond or Indiana Jones. But he's a guy with a fierce sense of right and wrong who really hates it when others don't play by the rules the rest of us in society have to play by. He's a guy who believes in justice and is willing to stick out his neck to see that it is served. He's also a person who, like a lot of people in life, got a raw deal as a child, but has picked himself up and is trying to make the best of life, to find, and be a part of a family. He's a guy still searching for who he is.

How did you research the scenes in Iraq? How difficult was it to write about and stay realistic?

I found soldiers who had served in Iraq and asked them to sit down and talk to me. It was painstaking at times because what was normal to them, isn't to the average reader, and because it was hard to get them to give a lot of detail. But I knew I was getting close when I asked one Guardsman in particular to read some scenes and he stopped in the middle. When I asked him why he said, "This stuff isn't easy to go back to." I also read a lot of blogs of soldiers in Iraq as well as first hand published accounts, magazine articles, and newspaper articles. The mission in the novel is based upon several different scenarios I read about.

Was James Ford based on a real soldier?

To the extent that the soldiers I spoke with who shared their experiences with me are real, yes. But James Ford is a fictitious character. He is not based on any one person and the "mission" is also fictional.

Is Argus International based on an actual company?

The company is also completely fictitious. However, the scenario of American and other foreign companies supplying Iraq with the raw materials it used to create chemical weapons, including shipping those materials after it became illegal to do so is real. I did read about an inspector who obtained an unedited account of the Iraqi disclosure that did name these companies as being complicit in supplying chemicals that the Iraqis used in Iraq's war against Iran and that are suspected to have been used against American Soldiers in the Gulf War. I'm not aware of any of those companies being brought to trial or otherwise punished.

How can companies recreate settings from other locations? Is this standard for military training?

Again, during my research I learned that the government has created mock Iraqi villages at a base located in the Mojave Dessert for soldiers to train before they are shipped to Iraq. Soldiers talked about it in their blogs and in their books. I also read about a military defense contractor that recreated environments in which their personnel would be working in huge warehouses on their compound. I don't know whether this is standard for military training, but I would suspect that the military would want to recreate the environment in which troops will be operating as close to the real thing as possible.

Will readers see David Sloane again?

My editor and I think Sloane has a lot more mileage, so yes. I'm hard at work on another idea that we're both excited about. If all goes according to plan, Sloane will return in 2010 and beyond.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 30 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 30 Customer Reviews
  • Posted April 30, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    Great book! Loved it.

    This is the third book I have read by Mr. Dugoni. WRONGFUL DEATH is a second book of a series and it is my favorite. His first novel is JURY MASTER. The main characters are attorney David Sloane and sidekick/private investigator Charles Jenkins. Sloane is hire by a woman whose husband was in the National Guard and was killed in Iraq. She wants to sue the United Sates and military for his mysterious death. As Sloane and Jenkins delve deeper into their investigation, the bodies start piling up. I like Mr. Dugoni's style of writing. He breaks the chapters up into segments, which takes you from one character to another and then back again. It keeps you reading, to find out what happens to the character. I found this book thrilling and exciting page-turner. It kept me up all night reading it. I look forward to his next book.

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 17, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Page turner!

    Attorney David Sloane and PI Charles Jenkins make a savvy, determined, and well-coordinated team as they set out to investigate the possibility of the "wrongful death" of an American soldier in Iraq. Sloane learns early that the prospects for success in suing the government are slim to nonexistent, but a sense of the injustice done to the soldier (James Ford)and his family propels him, as well as some intriguing questions about what really happened to Ford's unit in Iraq and afterwards. Plot twists, changing perspectives, and cliffhangers at the ends of chapters make this book hard to put down. Am looking forward to another Dugoni novel.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 10, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Good Follow-up to The Jury Master

    Good follow-up to The Jury Master, returns David Sloane as the master civil lawyer who has a long string of courtroom wins; mostly owing to his persuasive talent. He is paired again with Jenkins who rescued him at the end of the last book, who is now Sloane's private investigator.

    A returning Iraqi soldier (Fergusun) who was blinded on duty, is murdered and his death is made to look like a suicide. A few months later Sloane is approached by the wife of James Ford, who was killed in combat while serving with Fergusun. Mrs. Ford wants to sue the goverment over the wrongful death of her husband, possibly for not issuing proper body armor. Sloane realizes this is an almost impossible request because there exists the "Ferris Doctrine" which prevents just about any type of suit like that to be brought against the government.

    Against all logic, Sloane decides to take the case. This causes all kinds of weird things to happen such as Sloane being under survelience, another soldier who served with James Ford to be murdered, and Sloane's family to be threatened.

    The book proceeds to move at a fairly slow but still interesting pace and starts to pick up steam about two thirds of the way in. There is a pretty good courtroom scene about then and a lot political intrigue going on.

    The book has several parts told in italics that are flashbacks to the day when the soldiers were ambushed, causing Ford's death. Every few chapters the author offers a few more snippets of what occurred.

    Sloane is a pretty interesting character and I especially like his courtroom tactics. I hope in future books that the author expands on these as they are very effective.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 11, 2014


    This author has been compared to Grisham & Turow. He is (in my opinion) better than both. His books grab you and don't let go till the last page. Highly recommend ALL his books!!!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 18, 2013

    A winner

    I had given up on John Grisham, his books were tediously similar. But this one breaks the mold Malcolm is imprisoned for literally being in the wrong place at the wrong time. Cronyism led to conviction, incarceration and the loss of life as he knew it. Several years in a white collar 'camp' gave Mal time to plot revenge on the nefarious perpetrators who destroyed his career and family. He meticulously planned his revenge during the long days in prison and achieves sweet success I the end. Don't miss the twists and turns in this one!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 12, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Dugoni's "Wrongful Death" is a great read, review by Patti Phillips

    David Sloane comes off a big courtroom win (the 18th in a row) and seems unstoppable in the legal arena. Then, an impossible situation is placed before him: challenge the military to acknowledge a widow's claim that her husband died a wrongful death while fighting for his country. What should be an easy case to turn down, becomes a personal issue when a preliminary review of the paperwork indicates something stinks. But what? The case evolves into a legal grenade tossed into the world of government contracts and the big players involved. The damage is messy and unpredictable. Sloane's family is threatened, witnesses are dying and the stakes are higher than anyone had imagined. He calls on friend and former CIA operative turned P.I., Charles Jenkins, to help find answers and arrange protection for his new wife and step-son. Bestselling author and former lawyer, Robert Dugoni, has written a legal thriller that combines courtroom drama with explosive investigation in the field and flashbacks to a military convoy traveling through hostile Iraqi territory. Dugoni reveals some of the facts of the Iraqi operation through the eyes of the dead man being defended. "Wrongful Death" flows seamlessly between the flashbacks and present day events and was tough to put down. Almost none of the action seems far-fetched. Dugoni has created a thriller so realistic that I can imagine a lawyer and his family being thrust into these circumstances and then dealing with the fallout in just these ways - if I had two top-notch operatives as friends. Kudos to Dugoni for writing the two lead women in the book (wife-Tina, bodyguard-Alex) as smart and resourceful without becoming cartoonish, relying on brains to stay alive. And the action involving Sloane that *is* a little over the top, is just plain fun. Who wouldn't want a tank coming to the rescue, just when you need it? I met Robert Dugoni when he was teaching a writing class at a NYC conference. "Wrongful Death" had just come out and he autographed the book for me. This one is a keeper. An equally intelligent screenplay would make for a great movie. Rated R for some adult themes

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    an action-packed, fast-paced tale

    Seattle attorney David Sloane has won an astronomical eighteen jury trials for his clients in a row. His current case is perhaps his most difficult to date, a wrongful-death suit against the federal government; a sure defeat for the seemingly invincible plaintiff lawyer.<BR/><BR/>His client Beverly Ford insists her husband James a national guardsman died in the current Iraq War due to underperforming body armor that the Pentagon knew it was inadequate, but in spite of safer options did nothing. David is stunned when an investigation into James¿ unit reveals several other soldiers died under questionable circumstances after returning to the states. He wonders if someone is trying to cover up the truth of what happened in Iraq by eliminating the witnesses, but soon fears his inquiries have jeopardized his loving dependents.<BR/><BR/>The second Sloane legal thriller (see THE JURY MASTER) is an action-packed, fast-paced tale that in spite of vividly described legal proceedings and maneuvers comes across more as an investigative cat and mouse tale. The story line is loaded once Sloane takes on Ms. Ford as a client and never takes a breather until the finish. Although the plot is thin and a deeper look at how difficult suing the Feds is would have been enlightening as what is provided is fascinating, fans will enjoy WRONGFUL DEATH, which never slows down until the end.<BR/><BR/>Harriet Klausner

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 23, 2015

    Wrongful Death


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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 16, 2015

    Great Read

    This was ny second book by Robert Dugoni and I am looking forward to the next book by him.
    another masterpiece!!!

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  • Posted January 16, 2015

    Fast-paced, clever writing, sharp dialog; what's not to like? I

    Fast-paced, clever writing, sharp dialog; what's not to like? It is definitely a &quot;page-turner&quot; that will urge you to finish it in a single sitting.

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  • Posted January 2, 2015

    Well written and enjoyable.

    I did not read the first book in the series, and it did not matter. A well written story, and I liked the characters. I am now going to read another in the series.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 30, 2014

    If you like this kind of book you will like this book

    Too much blurb tends to discourage reading by give a way plot

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 23, 2014


    [Nvm 'bout Phthalo.] The white tom with blue-grey eyes padded in. He looked about the clearing.

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2014


    The two siblings padded into the clearing, and then spotted Difinity. Traitor chuckled lightly as Vengence ran over to greet Difinity. "Where you been," she asked Difinity, Traitor just then following over. (Remember where Striking and you talked? The location at least?)

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2014


    Padded in. This is rather sad.

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2014

    Yeah right, "Difinity"

    I know how this goes. You act as though you're such a threat to the clans, then you do nothing and disappear. Nobody has the right to be afraid of YOU.

    0 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 21, 2014


    Hisses. And gets off the rock, now finding a way for people to actually take her seriously.......

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted September 26, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted March 17, 2011

    No text was provided for this review.

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