Lethal Exposure: Craig Kreident

Lethal Exposure: Craig Kreident

by Kevin J. Anderson, Doug Beason

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Overview

At Fermilab near Chicago, researchers use the world's largest particle accelerator to unlock the secrets of the subatomic universe. While working late one night, Dr. Georg Dumenico-candidate for the Nobel Prize in physics-is bombarded with a lethal exposure of radiation. He will die horribly within days.

FBI Special Agent Craig Kreident knows it was no accident-but he has to prove it, and the clock is ticking. The nation's most valued research is at stake, and only Dumenico himself knows enough to track down his own murderer...if he survives long enough to do it.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781614753773
Publisher: WordFire Press LLC
Publication date: 06/30/2016
Pages: 318
Product dimensions: 5.51(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.71(d)

About the Author

Kevin J. Anderson is the author of more than 130, 47 of which have appeared on national or international bestseller lists. He has over 21 million books in print in thirty languages. He has won or been nominated for numerous prestigious awards, including the Nebula Award, Bram Stoker Award, the SFX Reader's Choice Award, the American Physics Society's Forum Award, and New York Times Notable Book. By any measure, he is one of the most popular writers currently working in the science fiction genre.

Dr. J. Douglas Beason is the author of fourteen books, eight with collaborator Kevin J. Anderson, including Ignition and Ill Wind, as well as two non-fiction books.
A Nebula Award finalist, Doug's short fiction has appeared in numerous magazines and anthologies, and he has written for publications as diverse as Analog, Amazing Stories, Physical Review Letters and Physics of Fluids to Clashing Views on Controversial Issues in Science, Technology and Society. Doug and Kevin's novel The Trinity Paradox holds the distinction of being the first work of fiction ever nominated for the American Physical Society's Forum award for promoting the understanding of physics in society, and was the first novel ever reviewed in Physics Today

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