The Afghan File Affair by Arthur Kasper

No critic rating

Waiting for minimum critic reviews

See 1 Critic Review

"Arthur Kasper offers an overstuffed espionage thriller in this tale set in the mid-1980s...There’s a good yarn in here, no doubt, but it’s buried in overcomplicated subplots and a surfeit of minor characters, details and side stories."
-BlueInk Review

Synopsis

"It is the mid-1980s, and journalist Nick Gamble’s girlfriend, Natalia, is a CIA agent who works at the American consulate in Florence, Italy. When Natalia goes missing, Nick goes on the hunt for the woman he loves—and turns up so much more than he expected.

Natalia has been kidnapped by Italian mobsters, under the employment of Arab terrorists. A film is missing—one that exposes the names of Arab terrorists trained in East Germany and sent undercover to America in an effort to install Muslim sharia law. Natalia will be executed if the film is not recovered, but Nick has no clue where to start.

With the help of the American Mafia and Italy’s secret police, Nick’s comfortable life as a journalist is turned upside down as he learns the truth about terrorist cells in Europe and their horrific plans for the future. He is driven to save Natalia, but the reality of the Arab master plan is much more terrifying than anyone could have expected."
 

About Arthur Kasper

See more books from this Author
Arthur Kasper holds a degree in journalism from Marquette University in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He spent seven years in Italy during the Cold War era and was a combat photographer in the US Army. He currently lives in southeast Texas with his terrier, Lola.
 
Published June 7, 2013 by iUniverse. 377 pages
Genres: Horror, Literature & Fiction, Mystery, Thriller & Suspense. Fiction
Add Critic Review

Critic reviews for The Afghan File Affair
All: 1 | Positive: 0 | Negative: 1

BlueInk Review

Below average
on Mar 02 2015

"Arthur Kasper offers an overstuffed espionage thriller in this tale set in the mid-1980s...There’s a good yarn in here, no doubt, but it’s buried in overcomplicated subplots and a surfeit of minor characters, details and side stories."

Read Full Review of The Afghan File Affair
×