A Diplomat Turned Author
Seven Days In August
The Adam Chin Trilogy concludes with a bang.
The only thing standing between a Somalian terror mastermind and his successful execution of this devilish plan is Adam Chin, US super-intelligence agent, working with his gorgeous soulmate, Indian intelligence operative Colonel Supriya Lal. The two have only one week to unravel the plot and prevent the nuclear annihilation of Nairobi and the West’s interests in all of Africa. As the two agents race against the clock to stop Fasan’s plot, they are caught in the never-ending, political crossfire from Washington, where the iron-willed secretary of state takes on her feckless boss, the president of the United States, who seems oblivious to all but his own shabby political legacy. As always, the Chinese are involved, as they pursue their goal of world domination.
Richardson brings the bomb! This was an exciting read, had me up into the wee hours.
‘Dragon's Paw’ Review
Had all the "bells and whistles"! 2nd of 3 books,I'll be tapping my foot,impatiently, waiting for the next thriller....HURRY UP...and get it done.
'Dragon's Paw" Review
If you don't think we are only one push of a button away from nuclear war in the Middle East, read Launch Code. It's a fast-paced, page turner full of local color that sweeps across the Middle East, an area of the world that remains mostly unknown to the American reader despite 30 years of war and rumors of war. You will finish it hoping that we have real men like Adam Chin in the shadows working on our behalf.
'Launch Code' Review
Praise & Reviews for the Adam Chin Trilogy
About Lloyd Richardson
A diplomat during the Reagan years, and a lawyer with global clients for over 20 years, Lloyd Richardson brings three decades of experience in international affairs to his writing on American intelligence. He is fluent in Chinese and has held diplomatic posts abroad and at the State Department, where his last assignment was as staff assistant to the Director of the Secretary of State’s Policy Planning Staff. He has previously written on America’s foreign policy towards Asia for a publication of the Hoover Institution, Policy Review.