Faith and Justice by Peter O’Mahoney : A Legal Thriller (Tex Hunter Book 2)
English | 2019 | Mystery/Thriller | ePUB | 289 Kb
Faith and Justice : Corruption. Racism. Faith.
When new-age faith healer Amos Anderson is arrested for the murder of vocal Baptist minister Dural Green, he becomes public enemy number one.
And criminal defense attorney Tex Hunter is the only man left in his corner…
Green was a fierce challenger to Anderson’s faith healing techniques;
protesting against his every move, preaching that Anderson was
performing the Devil’s work.
When Green is found murdered only hours after a physical altercation with Anderson, all the evidence points to one man.
A white supremacist group throws their unwanted support behind Anderson, and the case threatens to turn the streets of Chicago into a battle ground for race riots.
In the second instalment of the best-selling Tex Hunter series, Hunter battles against conspiracies, dishonesty, and scams; risking everything to save a possibly innocent man.
But after digging deep into the case, Hunter finds that everything is relative.
This thrilling story will take you for a ride through the courtroom, twisting and turning until it reaches a conclusion that you won’t see coming.
No older than ten.
The men behind the African American pastor stepped closer, but Hunter didn’t flinch. He’d been in enough fights, and had enough training, to know that he could take them both. One quick left hook, followed by a straight right punch, and the problem would be taken care of.
The van turned around. Slowly edging up the road again.
“Mr. Hunter, I don’t feel that this is the time or the place for this discussion,” Darcy continued. “This is a place of worship, not a place for a controversial law discussion. I’ve avoided you because, quite simply, I don’t want to talk with you. I thought that would have been clear to a man with your intelligence. I don’t want to be a newspaper headline.”
Hunter didn’t respond.
He watched the van, tires rolling forward, then turned his attention to the children, who were clapping their hands together in perfect rhythm.
Something was not right. These were dangerous times for the church. Controversies were as regular as the Sunday service.
There were three girls and two boys on the sidewalk; all dressed in their Sunday best.