HOMICIDE IN BLACK & WHITE
02 Jun 2014 05:21 AM PDT
Next week I'll resume my series of stories
about the death of Houston Police Detective M.A. Billnitzer and the possibility
that he was murdered in his office. I began writing these stories to give
readers a glimpse of my writing style. There have been more than sixty-five
stories and 20,000 visits to the site. I don’t blatantly advertise my books, but
I encourage readers who enjoy my writing to consider purchasing them. The one
exception is when I release a new book as I am today.
Homicide in Black &
Whiteis the first novel in
my new Tanner & Thibodaux Action and Adventure Crime Series. It is
available today on my website and at bookstores. The Kindle version is also
available by following this link, http://www.amazon.com/Homicide-Tanner-Thibodaux-Actioin-Adventure-ebook/dp/B00KKTHJCS/ref=sr_1_1?s=digital-text&ie=UTF8&qid=1401549050&sr=1-1&keywords=homicide+in+black+%26+white. As an added
incentive for you to check it out, my short-story from the book, The Park
Place Rangers, titled, The
Naked Green Man & Other Colorful Stories, can be
obtained FREE on Amazon
today through Friday.
and Calvin Thibodaux are the protagonists in this series. Tanner, a retired
Houston police officer, moved to the small Texas town of Success to get away
from all the things he’d seen working as a homicide detective. But he met
retired Army Delta Force soldier Calvin Thibodaux whose niece had been murdered
in the quiet town Tanner wanted to call home. The two men team up to make sure
that justice is served, rules be damned!
Here’s a short excerpt from the book. I
hope you enjoy it and that you check out Homicide in Black & White as
well as my other novels.
Jack Sadosky was not new at dealing with
political issues in Fulshear County. He had been the District Attorney for 18
years. During that time, he had faced a wide array of decisions involving
prominent citizens and political figures. At times he had become extremely
innovative in finding reasons not to prosecute certain cases; those who pulled
the strings in Fulshear County had shown their appreciation by returning him to
office at each election.
He was so good at walking that line that
he also had a reputation as being beyond reproach in his duties as district
attorney. That reputation came largely as a result of his ability to re-direct
the blame when he chose not to pursue a case. Someone else, past sheriffs, a
state agency, or, in some cases, even the victim, was cast in the role of
preventing Jack Sadosky from pursuing justice. As a result he had preserved his
law and order reputation.
When Sheriff Jackson sat in the chair
across from his desk, Sadosky knew they would be talking about the murder of
Danielle Parker. It was the only matter being discussed throughout the county.
Though rumors had already surfaced regarding Hunter Hansen’s possible
involvement, unsolved murders made people uncomfortable until someone was in
Next week - I'll resume the series If
the Walls Could Talk.