After one of the most contentious and divisive elections in American history, the new president is finally settling into the West Wing. But when his chief of staff discovers evidence that voting machines in key counties in swing states were tampered with, the whole administration is in danger of unraveling. Did someone steal the election? Are America's enemies involved? Were the tampered-with machines actually rigged to swing the election the other way - and if so and the plot failed, what is the conspirators' backup plan?
Jake Grafton and Tommy Carmellini race to solve the mystery of a potentially stolen election before Americans' faith in our democracy, sovereignty, and federal government become completely undone.
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Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Wayne on 06-11-17
If you disliked Coonts' Liberty's Last Stand,...
...you should probably skip The Armageddon File. This is the 18th book in the Jake Grafton series and Tommy Carmellini series combined. All have had Jake Grafton as a leading character. The Armageddon File deals with the theory that the 2016 US presidential election was rigged by an 89 year old very wealthy political progressive who was born and grew up in Europe for the Democrat to win. The mechanism was to be altering voting machine software in key districts in states that appeared to be close. The rigging was done but the Republican candidate won anyway. In order to keep news of the rigging leaking out all people directly involved were to be assassinated by assassins hired by the old man. Stephen Coonts changes the names of all of the important bad guys, but each is recognizable. Jake Grafton from his position in the CIA sends Tommy Carmellini out to resolve the issues and stop the killings. The FBI is, to put it overly kindly, very unhelpful.
Liberty's Last Stand was very political in its criticisms of leading Democrats. This novel is no less politically partisan. The very talented Eric G. Dove does a great job of narration.
5 of 5 people found this review helpful
By William on 13-11-17
A possible senario to current events
The author does and excellence job with with taking current events and telling a plausible story. In these days where real life is stranger than fiction, this book tell a convincing story of what can possibly happen and world players try to influence elections both domestic and foreign.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful