Freedom Day

“I started reading this at two a.m. and couldn’t put it down.” – A reader

A political thriller about third-world Germany and the traitor who brought his country down.

After four years in prison, Danek is finally given parole. But when he enters the new Berlin he helped create, he faces a choice: hide the truth—and run—or speak up about what he did.

Only one other person, someone unknown to him, knows Dan’s the one who stole billions.

That person is closer to him than he thinks.

It happens next to Aérogare on the sign above me. The woman tugging her suitcase around me doesn’t seem to notice it. Neither does the couple sitting by the gate. I tighten the straps of my backpack and start walking. 

I make sure to breathe.

Sevan is haunted by memory. But memory is not the only thing following him to France.

There are too many people who want what he can do. Sevan must face his past—and the one person he despises most—before those people decide he has crossed too many lines.

But there are no borders when you understand every language.



Book title here


Short description paragraph.

Partially going off Shakespeare’s line, “…lend me your ears,” System of Record is about a seventeen-year-old foster kid and his desperate fight to find the line between how far you should go for family and how far he can go to find the undocumented immigrants he is paid to search out.

Everyone is listening.

A twisting, growing question of “what if?” System of Record is the novel I started writing almost six years ago before I knew what story structure was. A mess of seven thousand sticky notes combined into several long documents totaling 2,300 pages, it awaits a major rewrite.

System of Record