CATALYST named an Indie Best Book
What a week! Kirkus Reviews named Catalyst as an Indie Best Book of February.
A Week of POISON EVIDENCE
With my husband in Palau on an archaeological project for the military, I thought it would be a great time to highlight Poison Evidence.
The photos I’ve posted this week are from the gorgeous Rock Islands of Palau. Palau is also famous for Jellyfish Lake (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jellyfish_Lake) and some of the best scuba diving in the world.
It was supposed to be paradise…
But foreign intelligence agencies will kill to possess her invention, and paradise turns deadly when her ex-husband’s vicious allies attack. In desperation, she turns to Air Force pilot Jack Keaton. But is he the bigger threat? Jack might be protecting her as he claims…or he could be a foreign agent. Her compass is skewed by his magnetic pull and further thrown off when she learns her own government has betrayed her.
Stranded on a tropical island with a man whose motives remain a mystery, Ivy must decide who is the spy, who is the protector, and who is the ultimate villain. She longs to trust the man who rescued her, but she’s risking more than her heart. Choose right, and she saves her country’s secrets—and her life. Choose wrong—and she risks nothing short of all-out war.
National Geographic Reevaluates Their Coverage of People of Color
The Most Popular Post of the Week
We’re all curious about what happens to the human body in space.
and the intriguing clarification of the Scott Kelly story one day later:
According to The Atlantic, “what the NASA study found was that some of Scott’s genes changed their expression while he was in space, and 7 percent of those genes didn’t return to their preflight states months after he came back. If 7 percent of Scott’s genetic code changed, as some of the stories suggested, he’d come back an entirely different species.”
To read the rest of the article on what genes changing their expression means, click on the above photo or go to the article: https://www.theatlantic.com/science/archive/2018/03/scott-kelly-dna-fake-news/555794/