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Woodstock Murders

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Detective “Doc” Wiley, a veteran of Vietnam and the Nassau County Homicide Squad, and Madeline Maclear, Nursing Director at a Long Island hospital, are thrown together when Carl, an untraceable expert assassin with a perverse sense of humor, returns to Long Island in the spring of 1999. Six former flower children, that have all but forgotten an adolescent episode at Woodstock in 1969, are scheduled for lethal vengeance.

As Carl’s targets begin to die in rapid succession, Doc’s eclectic investigative team plays a frantic game of catch-up, encountering colorful characters and chilling traps along the way. Only the victims glimpse the twisted reasoning behind Carl’s mission of mayhem. When the trail leads to the nursing director, the hunt gets personal.

What Our Readers Said

Some of the best war novels are written long after the war has passed into history, and James Robertson’s For Good Reason takes its place among those classics. Robertson, a Vietnam veteran, writes with the authenticity of a man who was there, and the maturity of a man who has come to grips with his combat experiences. The battle scenes are among the best I’ve ever read: tense, heart-pounding, too realistic, and emotionally draining. This book will bring back memories of a time that changed all of us who lived through it.

Nelson DeMille

USA Today Best Selling Author of “The Cuban Affair”

Wars are waged by nations, but fought by individuals. Robertson’s For Good Reason is a fascinating study in the price soldiers continue to pay long after coming home and how, for some, the war is never over.

Reed Farrel Coleman

New York Times Bestselling Author of “What You Break”

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Twenty years after he survived Vietnam, Daniel Mulvaney’s memoir about it is a best seller. But success brings unforeseen attention. An invitation from a mysterious Vietnamese, to return to the land that nearly took his life, takes Danny back to when an idealistic kid was unjustly expelled from college and drafted into the US Army. The old nightmares resume. He can’t work. His marriage is in trouble.

As a young man in Brooklyn in 1968, Danny was unsure if his mom’s credo everything happens for good reason-was wisdom or corny idiom, but he was determined to be a man worthy of Amanda, the girl he loved. Gino Sebastionelli, his closest friend, wanted to bolt for Canada together, but Danny wouldn’t be swayed. His idealism blinded him to the horrors ahead. He’d be wounded, decorated, betrayed, face court martial, and then be saved by Tom Tyler, an officer from Danny’s college town, where all his troubles began. When Danny’s platoon was nearly wiped out, Tyler was captured, and Danny would have to lead a green platoon, against orders, into the U-Minh — The Forest of Darkness — in order to have any chance of saving his lieutenant…