For high-powered personal injury attorney Noah Byron, the good things in life come with a price tag—cars, houses, women. That’s why he represents only cases that come with the possibility of a nice cut of the action. But as a favor to his ex-wife, he meets with the mother of twelve-year-old Joel, a boy poisoned by tainted children’s medicine. While the official story is that a psycho tampered with bottles, the boy’s mother believes something much more sinister is at work…and the trail leads right back to the pharmaceutical company.
As Noah digs deeper into the case, he quickly finds himself up against a powerful corporation that will protect itself at any cost. He also befriends young Joel and breaks the number one rule of personal injury law: don’t make it personal. Faced with the most menacing of opponents and the most vulnerable of clients, Noah is determined to discover the truth and win justice for Joel—even if it means losing everything else.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Terrifying but Hopeful Noah didn’t plan on taking the case with the invisible client. He is a high-powered lawyer who takes only those cases that make real money. After all, it’s always about money, right? But something makes him take that big risk case of the twelve-year-old boy poisoned by the tainted cough medicine. Little Joel is truly an invisible client, one who doesn’t make any money, has little worth. Yet Noah is compelled after meeting him and his mom. He decides to take on the pharmacological giant for that little boy. In doing so, he risks everything. However, he also learns more about what is important in his life. I love the characters in this story. They were very well-developed and very real as they take on this very exciting and demanding case. The story is told in the first person by Noah, so the reader gets an inside look at how he feels about everything that happens. The author writes very well, making this book even more exciting. I couldn’t out it down. This story is terrifying yet hopeful. In it, the author talks about how companies determine how to decide whether to recall a dangerous product. They weigh their cost of damages compared to their cost of a recall. This story really made me a less trusting consumer. I was given a free copy of this book in exchange for an unbiased review.