Trust Me

Trust Me

by Jeff Abbott
3.3 9

Paperback(Mass Market Paperback)

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Trust Me 3.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 9 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Too many stupid plot errors. One untrained kid suddenly becomes the James Bond/Jason Bourne of the free world. Abbott and his editors must have been drunk during the final reading prior to hoing to print. The story could have been great if all the bonehead plot "errors" were checked and corrected. So sad.
Blanster More than 1 year ago
I don't know what book Harriet read (see her review on this site), if she describes this book as "fun and lighthearted". It's anything but. The pace is fast but the action is unbelievable. I think this is the fourth book of Abbott's I've read and the least plausible. I'm not sure I'll try more of his.
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GailCooke More than 1 year ago
Terrorism is certainly in the news today, and it's the focus of Jeff Abbott's race-against-time thriller. Luke Dantry has what is really a pretty uneventful job (although he likes to pump it up a bit for friends). He's employed by his stepfather to put in computer time tracking extreme thinking folks who may be possible terrorists. A lot of them let off steam, make threats, promises, and Luke calls one such group "Night Road" because of their nocturnal doings. In Luke's mind most of thesepeople are probably loud mouths showing off. But when his life is suddenly on the line he realizes that at least one group, "Night Road," is dead , literally dead serious and he must move fast to keep America and the world from becoming vast devastation. The chase to find the masterminds behind this devilish scheme takes Luke from Houston to Chicago to New York to Paris, always one small step ahead of his pursuers. Professional actor Luke Daniels (yes, another Luke) gives a no-holds barred reading to this fast paced story of an incipient terrorist act that threatens our homes and our world. - Gail Cooke
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Not recommended
harstan More than 1 year ago
Although he is a low life in his stepfather's think-tank in Austin, Texas, Luke Dantry brags that he is a big shot in the global war against terrorism. His actual task is to monitor by joining the night time chatter of apparently angry web users. He calls his nocturnal Internet friends the Black Road. Luke quickly recognizes who he is communicating with as these are lonely braggarts like he is. Few if any have the will let alone the way to carry out terrorism acts. However, Luke soon revises his opinion of at least some of the Black Road Internet users when he is kidnapped and left dead at a remote cabin. He now knows his web comrades are much more organized and prepared for what he thought was inane chatter. They rehearse for the big event Code name hellfire by causing plane and train crashes and chemical plant explosions. Dantry escapes with Black Code and those pursuing the terrorists chasing after him; as he begins a desperate quest to prevent a plan to make 9/11 look like a minor incident. This fast-paced thriller filled with several spins and twist is a fun lighthearted tale that requires a major ignoring of plausibility as no one will accept the nerd turning into a superhero almost overnight. Still the audience will enjoy Dantry's efforts as we root for him to overcome the odds; reminiscent of Patrick Dempsey's enjoyable but improbable 1991 movie Run. Harriet Klausner