Crowns and Cabals: An Apocalyptic Tale of New World Order Book Cover Crowns and Cabals: An Apocalyptic Tale of New World Order
Dina Rae
Mature, Dystopian, Post-Apocalyptic, Science Fiction
Conspiracy Ltd.
March 30, 2019
321

Vigilantes stumble upon a cabal of world power.

Journalist Raphael King knows three things about New World Order. First, control the media. Check. Second, erase the world's borders. Check. Third, provoke a nuclear war. Check. Is it checkmate for the ultimate inner circle?
In 2043 Raphael loses it all. He and sister-in-law Jaxie Nottingham refuse to sit back and watch the new world government unfold. They set up vigilante cells with the goal of disrupting anyone who benefits after the war. One of their targets leads them to a secret society created since the dawn of civilization.

Available at Amazon.

Review by Madison Davis

Member of the Paranormal Romance Guild Review Team

In 2043 Raphael King, a Journalist in New York watches the news where his wife reports about a two-country conflict. He has no idea he will shortly have to watch her die when war breaks out.

Deeply unhinged he talks to his own boss and takes the advice to leave New York as fast as possible. He leaves New York to see his sister-in-law Jaxie Nottingham.

Together with her, he has to experience the new world government and its horrible repercussions on the U.S. civilian population.
He and Jaxie feel as well helpless as also furious about the way they are treated like immature children and captives in their own home, their own country. They are surrounded by distrust, violence, and ridiculously strict control, as well as also torture and sadism, all provided by the new world order.

Working together Raphael and Jaxie are launching vigilante-cells to fight against the injustice and against those who try to get rich from the war at the expenses of those who suffer.

I will stop here telling more about the story. I don’t want to ruin anyone’s reading pleasure by giving away too much.

I’m normally not the biggest fan of Science Fiction, but this book is written clearly, easy to understand, even within the technical aspects of the book which generally cause the biggest problem to me.

At this point, I won’t say I ‘enjoyed’ the book because I simply didn’t. Crowns and Cabals scared the living daylight out of me. The voluble description of a possible World War III the author used, the scary secrets within the plot, the realistic chances of this situation not being too far away, together with the strong characters and the steadily building suspense within the story; all this painted the most horrible pictures in my head and made me tremble in fear.

The book is one work of tension from the first page to page 305. I know this sounds weird, but I admit, I’m not exactly happy with the ending of Crowns and Cabals. But this is only my opinion, and I’m convinced other readers are going to disagree with me on that.

I like both protagonists equally. Their characters are strong, well built and developed. They both carry the story and events through the entire book through the end and gave me, the reader, hope.

Even though I said I did not enjoy reading the book, because it scared me – however, I do not regret I read Crowns and Cabals. It is a fantastically written book, with a strength I wouldn’t have expected reading the blurb.

To fans of SciFi, this book is a must-read!

Well done.