At a benefit dinner, community activist Maria Cervantes overhears two men plotting a terrorist attack that could rock Miami to its core. But before she can alert authorities, she’s almost killed in a massive explosion—and wakes up in a hospital with no memory of what happened. As the sole survivor of the attack, she is now a person of interest to the NSA—and especially to Agent Cade O’Reilly. Because Maria is the one woman Cade has never been able to forget.
Years ago, they were closer than either was willing to admit—until Cade disappeared when Maria needed him most. Now he’s sticking by her, whether she likes it or not. Because the memories locked inside her mind could hold vital clues to the next attack. Because terrorists want her dead—and because he never wants to let her go again.
Win a Kindle Paperwhite & eCopy of Bound to Danger
or 1 of 20 print copies of the book!
Click Here to Enter: a Rafflecopter giveaway
The conversation was painful and when she finally hung up, she shot Cade an angry look. “So, where are we staying tonight?”
“A safe house or a hotel,” he said almost absently as he slowed down and pulled up to a curb a few houses away from the truck they’d been tracking.
The passenger-side door was open and from what she could tell, it didn’t appear as if anyone was in it.
Swallowing hard, she took in their surroundings. She’d been concentrating on her phone call and hadn’t realized that they’d entered an older, run-down neighborhood with chain-link fences surrounding the front yards of the one-story homes. Each house had bars on the windows. She could hear loud music thumping from one of the houses nearby and there were a few people huddled together, talking over one of the fences, three houses down from where they were parked.
Cade lifted his pant leg and pulled out a small revolver. “You know how to use this?”
Of course she knew how. She was a single woman who lived alone in Miami and worked at a center with kids who often had dangerous relatives pissed at her or her people for trying to give the kids a better life. And pissed often equaled violent. Nodding, she took it even though she didn’t want to. “Yeah.” Continue reading