Please take a moment to review Hachette Book Group's updated Privacy Policy: read the updated policy here.

Weaponized
A globe-spanning, wrong man thriller co-written by the screenwriter of the #1 film Safe House.

Kyle West is a wanted man. Having fled the country to escape the false charges filed against himself and his former boss, billionaire government contractor Christopher Chandler, Kyle’s hiding in Cambodia, living on borrowed time and finding more and more reasons to be paranoid.

When a mysterious stranger named Julian Robinson walks into Kyle’s favorite cafè and offers to swap passports with Kyle, Kyle can’t believe his luck. Robinson looks so much like Kyle it’s almost unreal, and seems in every way the yin to Kyle’s yang: self-assured, charismatic and wealthy beyond measure. Traveling on business, Robinson needs Kyle’s passport to get to Africa, where a lucrative deal awaits. Kyle needs Robinson’s passport to safely flee Cambodia. The swap seems almost too good to be true.

Unfortunately for Kyle, it is. This one decision plunges Kyle into a Pandora’s Box of intrigue that threatens to swallow him whole. Suddenly he finds himself being pursued by Russian oligarchs, Chinese operatives, the CIA, and a beautiful woman trained to kill — all because Robinson certainly isn’t who he seemed. And time is running out for Kyle to discover who he is.
Read More

Genre: Mystery & Thriller / Fiction / Thrillers / Espionage

On Sale: June 17th 2014

Price: $18.99 / $23.99 (CAD)

Page Count: 352

ISBN-13: 9780316199902

What's Inside

Read More Read Less

Reader Reviews

Praise

"[A] freewheeling thriller [with] Graham Greene-ish erudition and atmosphere."
New York Times Book Review
"[An] excellent first novel . . . The authors have their fingers on the pulse of contemporary life . . . The rare suspense novel that will genuinely surprise jaded genre readers."
Publishers Weekly (starred)
"Applying postmodern polish to the foreign intrigue of Graham Greene and Eric Ambler, WEAPONIZED leaves an imprint with its lively cast of characters, pungent locale and dizzy plotting."
Kirkus Review
Read More Read Less