Free war Kindle books for 21 Aug 16

A Land War in Asia (A Narrative History of the Third World War Book 2)

by Adam Yoshida

Russia has been shattered. Its armies, saved from total annihilation only by a desperate resort to nuclear weapons, have fallen back in the face of an otherwise-unstoppable Chinese advance. India, devastated by a nuclear assault, turns against the nation it believes is ultimately responsible for the attack. Taiwan, its navy and air force destroyed, is fighting block-by-block to defend its cities from the invading People’s Liberation Army.

With the rest of the world either unwilling to unable to join the conflict, the only hope of free people everywhere is that the United States, despite economic disaster and years of domestic disorder, can rally the English-speaking peoples to advance to the defense of liberty once again.

The fight will not be easy. In order to survive the Allies will need a leader who rejects everything that entire generations of mentally-fossilized leaders in the West have stood have. In Washington, there is such a man.

I come before you today,” says President Alexander Harris to the Congress, “to ask only that you vote for war not to end all wars, but to end this war and to restore peace to the world.”

In “The Blast of War”, Adam Yoshida told the story of how present world conditions – if they were allowed to deteriorate further – might lead us towards a Third World War. Now, in “A Land War in Asia”, he imagines just what such a terrible conflict might entail, as China and the Allies trade mighty blows, Chinese hackers and diplomats seek any small advantage they might gain, and American soldiers, sailors, and airmen are asked to take aged equipment to fight battles in places they never even though they’d see, let alone go to war in.

About the Author:

In addition to the “Blast of War”, Adam Yoshida is a commentator whose work has appeared in the National Post, The Washington Times, and the American Thinker.

Dispatches from a Future War

by Rod Carstens

The war was a hand-to-hand, face-to-face meat grinder of a war that was chewing up a generation. It was the first war fought by troops above ground. In brooding forbidding killing complexes called Mega buildings

Each Mega had been turned into millions of square feet of death and terror. Men and women fought and died for one room at a time. In straight out, last man standing, in your face, toe-to-toe hyper combat. Floors taken and lost only to be taken again, up and down the stairs and shafts.Until you didn’t know who owned what. The brutality brought to mind names like the Somme, Stalingrad, Iwo Jima or Fallujah. Technology had changed the war until its was 24-7 hyper-combat. The grunts lived on grunt candy (pain killers) and green monsters (speed) just to keep to survive. It had even blurred the lines between reality and what was virtual. Now it was changing the definition of death.

Christian McCloud was the world’s most famous stream of consciousness journalist. He had just been trying to tell their story but he had turned some corner and become one of them

Now he was just trying to survive and he wasn’t sure he could.

Readers agree:

“It’s like a futuristic version of Apocalypse Now.”

“Having been in combat I could relate to being at “the dance.” The story is intense and not just an action story.”

Countdown to Death (Ethan Carr Thrillers Book 1)

by Bryan Cassiday

Haunted by self-loathing, Ethan Carr leaves the Los Angeles Police Department after he accidentally shoots to death an innocent boy on one of his assignments. Years later, he sets up shop as a private investigator and is hired by Richard Herbert to protect him from being assassinated for twenty-four hours until he meets his son. Herbert is on the lam from his employer US Cyber Command at the National Security Agency campus in Fort Meade, Maryland.

He tells Carr he wants to reveal top secret intel to the media about a computer program Cybercom has invented that can infect and disable permanently any computer in the world. He is convinced the Equation Group, a shadowy arm of the NSA, is going to have him killed before he can reveal his intel to the media.

Carr is reluctant to take on Herbert as a client, believing the US government might consider Herbert a traitor for publicizing top secret national security information. Carr decides to take the case because he doesn’t believe the government has the right to assassinate its own citizens on American soil, which Herbert claims that they are about to do to him and that they have done to others.

Carr’s battle to keep himself and Herbert alive in a web of lies, cabals, and assassination plots that emanate from the highest seats of power becomes a battle for his tortured conscience, which is not only consumed with guilt from his erstwhile job but racked by qualms about his decision to protect Herbert, who could be a traitor to his country.

The Storm Flower: A World War II Thriller

by Dave Davies

The Storm Flower is the story of US Marine Captain Harry Wagner, trapped in a city that is about to become a killing field, and the woman he risks his life to save. The year is 1937. As the Empire of the Rising Sun expands its grip on China, Shanghai falls and a vengeful Japanese army closes in on the Chinese capital, Nanjing. Hundreds of thousands of terrified civilians cower within the ancient walled city, together with a handful of selfless foreigners – and Wagner. Intelligence signals warn of an impending bloodbath, but when the Americans pull out Wagner stays to protect the woman with whom he has fallen in love. Can the two of them survive the coming massacre? And if they do, can he save her from the horrors of sexual slavery as a Comfort Woman? From the louche glamour of 1930s Shanghai to the nightmarish “Rape of Nanking”, the Storm Flower retells Asia’s forgotten holocaust as a story of love that survives almost everything.

Code name TREMENDO: The true story and secret a mercenary for good

by Rogo Spanderai


Sometimes in life you find yourself in front of the forks, are the moments when you have to choose with the understanding that the decision will depend on all our futures. This also happened to a young military conscripts when they proposed to be part of a special multi-ethnic force, made up of elements from all armed forces, totally incognito and autonomous, intended to fulfill special tasks.

On the one hand the opportunity to end the military period and return to its tranquility, the other, the prospect of the existence of the improbable limits, a double life that few people had to be aware of.

Without hesitation, the soldier agreed, at that moment was born feared. The decision led him to face a period of debilitating training, physical and psychological tests to forge men ready for anything, and then to travel, to carry out missions in different parts of the world, in Africa, the Middle East, the former Yugoslavia during the terrible civil war, to risk, to kill and to deal with human brutality. The tasks to be accomplished were the most diverse: delivering weapons, freeing prisoners, retrieve top secret documents, protecting places and people in extremely dangerous environments.

The normal life of a small provincial artisan was periodically disrupted by a fax in which you were given time and meeting place in which to go to receive information about the next mission, from time to time the young man invented a story to justify ‘ absence and left for the new adventure.

In the foreword the author assures that the script tells his true story, obviously modified part to not endanger those involved. If you believe this or want to consider everything a mere literary device is a reader’s decision to which an intense history and adrenaline is delivered that never fails to deliver food for thought about the possibility of being “mercenaries for good.”

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