The Money Kill

The Money Kill

by Katia Lief

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The Money Kill 3.8 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 5 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Highly recommended! This was a riveting fourth installment to a series I have loved from the first book. Really suspenseful, couldn't put this down. I've read most of Katia Lief's books and recommend them all, she's one of my favorites.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
A++ i am definitely a devoted fan after starting to read your books 4mo ago!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
tedfeit0 More than 1 year ago
Sometimes an offer is too good to be true. That’s what happens to former NYC police detective Seamus (“Mac”) MacLeary, now a private investigator, when he is offered an easy half-day job in London for an exorbitant fee and a house-swapping vacation on an Italian island. Without thinking, he grabs the offer; the consequences are enormous. Mac is now specializing in marital infidelities, and is approached by the wife of billionaire Godfrey Millerhausen to investigate what she believes to be an affair. It seems that if one can be proved, it would nullify a pre-nuptial agreement which would cut her off from lots of money. If the midst of Mac’s surveillance, he receives a lucrative offer from a respected organization, and suspends his investigation into the Millerhausen marital situation. He goes to London with his wife, Karin Schaeffer, sending his family on to Sardinia with his associate, Mary, and her son. And then the deluge. It takes Mac and Karin the rest of the book to unravel the evil perpetrated by the billionaire’s money This is a straightforward tale of mystery and misery. What mystery exists, however, is merely who, what and when, but no deep, penetrating unknowns. The novel drags on to a fairly obvious conclusion, with a lot of repetitious language and superfluous lovemaking. Not to be misogynistic about it, but I suspect the book may appeal more to women than to men.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I have loved the Karin Schaeffer series & was excited when this new one came out. It was well written & interesting like her other books, but i was dismayed at the way she used the name of Jesus. Examples: Jesus Christ, Jesus Mother of God. The ugly profane phrases were gratuitous and did not contribute to the book in any way.