Forever In Your Debt, Always On Duty


“I’ve heard you call yourself a geek, a computer nerd, ‘a skinny kid’, and a whole string of other descriptors that don’t actually describe you.” She explained coarsely. “I’ve heard you call yourself a crappy boyfriend and scared. But crappy boyfriends don’t fly to halfway around the world to rescue damsels in distress. Skinny kids don’t get into fights with mercenaries and win. Computer nerd, though it may describe your talent with automation, certainly isn’t the best descriptor of a man who throws himself out of an airplane strapped to a cargo container full of hostages.”


Scott Wolfe is on the long and winding road to mental, physical, and emotional rehabilitation. After an impromptu rescue mission in Amsterdam against international terrorists, his superficial wounds may seem extreme but his inner wounds run very deep. From a physical standpoint, Scott fought, abducted, tortured, and was beaten by Bosnian Serbian mercenaries. Specifically speaking he was stabbed, jumped out of an airplane, burned by a torch, nearly drowned, was shot twice, and died three times before he got back to Germany. For many woman Scott Wolfe would be what you call a white knight, but to him it is just a case of Scott being Scott. What is so hard to believe when a man actually does what is right for his morality’s sake and protecting the ones he loves the most? After rescuing his “girlfriend” Barb Whitney, her State Department Attorney father Robert and twenty-eight diplomats with the help of his partner Katherine Fuchs, Barb is more than willingly-indebted to Scott for ensuring her recovery. Back home in Fairfax, Virginia Scott’s psychologist Dr.Tebron as well as Barb and friend Sarah, Scott is slowly but surely getting back on his feet and anxious to get back to work, that is in fact if Barb will let him go.


Scott Wolfe is a seemingly average young man that unfortunately happens to be one of the many to have a dark past. He is a computer programming genius that works for a travel technology and computer security company called TravTech. Scott is also an avid rock climber which helps his functional strength training and cardiovascular health. He is also haunted by memories of an abusive father who later died in a car accident and a mother that in concurrence was admitted to a psychological facility. Through all this Scott has been blaming the deconstruction of his family unit on a municipal well contamination, denying the truth. Before repairing his present state he must reconcile and make peace with the past.


As unassuming as Scott Wolfe may be he is in fact  a real life super hero complete with an eidetic memory, graceful psychological manipulation, a gorilla grip, Incredible Hulk-esque fits of rage, as well as being a great reader of micro-expressions. Combine that with a penchant for panic attacks and a case of schizophrenia and you have yourself a whole lot of trouble. Channelling his inner Clark Kent, with the apparent visage of a “techie” one wrong move and you’ll find your nasal bone swiftly driven into your cerebellum.


In 2nd Amendment Remedies Scott is diligently working in his rehabilitation trying to get back to work. Out in the real world radical political parties are causing havoc in suburbia, government officials are running scared of being ousted and sent to jail, controversially-celebrated members of the media are being killed and the whereabouts of two nuclear warheads are unknown. Scott is doing his best to push aside the thought of being a figurehead for the CIA department he was appointed boss to by Robert Whitney so he can provide CIA operative John Temple on the job Intel into catching the people responsible for all of the trouble. But how does one accomplish this feat when the people you are hunting are one of your own?


There was a whole heck of a lot going on with this book. At times I feel like I lost a little perspective from not reading the first book in the series, on the other hand I blame myself for a lack of attention to detail. This book was very well executed and I recommend it to anyone that enjoys a fully put-together thriller with an intriguing protagonist and a deep plot. I don’t recommend this book to people who have a difficult time staying focused, are easily distracted, and like their endings wrapped up and tied with a bow.

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“Years ago, he had worried that his time with the CIA had turned him into a robot. One of the agency shrinks had encouraged him to find something that did upset him and then use it as a gauge of his emotional detachment. As long as his ‘reality check’ thought was still upsetting, he was still ‘human.’ The reality check he had come up with was his sister. Picturing her in trouble was the only thing that caused him emotional distress.

  He took a moment to visit his ‘reality check’ thought. Tension instantly filled his gut and a pinch formed in his chest.

  ‘Still human after all,’ he thought.”

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