January 14, 2014

Norm says…

Norm says…

Norm Clark, author of The Saladin Strategy, was all praise for Agency Rules – Never an Easy Day at the Office in his Goodreads review, awarding the book a 5 star rating. Norm says:

“Agency Rules – Never an Easy Day at the Office” by Khalid Muhammad is an extremely well plotted and well written spy novel. We follow his protagonist’s journey from simple soldier to a black ops agent and discover a quagmire of governmental inefficiency to deal with the negative groups in Pakistan: gangs, terrorists, Sheiks, etc.

The hero, Kamal Khan, uncovers a terrorist operation with a large training facility and a huge cache of arms. His objective to neutralize them is complicated by the groups and agencies inability to co-operate with one another. The politicians, Army, police, and spy agency each have an agenda at odds with the others, which creates a minefield fraught with difficulty and danger for Kamal to navigate through to achieve his goal.

Khalid’s book contains a myriad of historical data to better understand Pakistan’s position in Global politics today. It has given me a different perspective.

I highly recommend this outstanding spy thriller.”

Read more reviews on Amazon and Goodreads.

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About Khalid Muhammad - Author

When people talk about Khalid Muhammad, they talk about an entrepreneur who has helped others build their dreams and businesses. They talk about a teacher, who is dedicated to his students, both inside and outside the classroom, and they return the dedication tenfold. Now, they talk about the author, who has written a fast-paced, action-packed spy thriller about Pakistan, the politics, the Army and terrorism. Born in Pakistan’s troubled Swat Valley, educated and raised in the United States, Khalid returned to Pakistan almost 17 years ago and fell in love with his country. His debut novel, Agency Rules – Never an Easy Day at the Office, is a journey behind the headlines about Pakistan, the world’s most dangerous place, to deliver an intense story that will challenge the reader to question what they have been told.




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