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Shred of Evidence reveals the shocking details of the CIA’s MKUltra program of mind control experiments that endangered and destroyed the lives of unsuspecting citizens.  Although a book of fiction, this novel was inspired by real stories, painstaking research, and victims’ testimony.            


Nobody could understand why Ben Gordon jumped to his death in 1964. He was a healthy young man with a loving family and successful career. He appeared to love his life and was looking forward to the birth of his second child. Ben’s bereaved wife Rachel made a vow to learn what drove him to such a desperate act.              


Her quest for answers ultimately leads to the truth about MKUltra that had its origins at the end of World War II and expanded as the Cold War took hold. Many Individuals who survived the experiments suffered permanent injuries. Because of national security concerns, they were sworn to secrecy and unable to prove wrongdoing by officials running the program.            


Although the CIA tried to destroy evidence of such a program, details of MKUltra became public. This novel reveals the hard work of reporters and researchers, whose tireless efforts helped to expose those details and the cover-ups.   


I have dedicated this book to the individuals and families who have suffered from such programs, as well as to those who work so hard to uncover the truth.



                                                    OUOTES FROM  RECENT REVIEWS


"Reads like a screenplay. Excellent dialogue. Gripping and informative.  Suspense builds ."


"Reads like a thriller, is very well written and excellently researched. I couldn't put it down until I came to the conclusion."


"I was captivated by the revelations. Makes reader wonder if the culture of experimenting with human being s continues ."


MKUltra Revealed


Congressional Committees conducted investigations during the 1970s, and in 1976 an executive order prohibited experimentation on human subjects without their informed consent. Unfortunately, evidence exists that other research and experimental programs continue to cause harm to people who receive inadequate information about the dangers of participation.           



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