Download Dead Don't Care (Bill Crane, Book 4) by Jonathan Latimer PDF

By Jonathan Latimer

Publish 12 months note: First released in 1938
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In sun-soaked Florida, Crane pursues a kidnapper in among drinksIt doesn't take a lot to entice invoice Crane to Florida within the wintertime. the elements will be temptation sufficient, however the incontrovertible fact that there's funds to be made and gin to be under the influence of alcohol makes a visit to Key Largo impossible to resist. His ever-soused spouse, document Williams, at his aspect, Crane units out south to determine who has been threatening millionaire playboy Penn Essex with blackmail notes, first on his pillow, then in his pockets, challenging $50,000—"or else."

But as Crane quickly learns, the probability isn't to Penn, yet to his sister.When appealing younger Camelia is abducted, Crane and document search for traitors contained in the kinfolk circle. Lurching from cocktail hour to cocktail hour, they're going to do every thing they could to discover the lacking lady, figuring out that murderers—and hangovers—could strike at any second.

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Literary Awards
Lefty Award Nominee (1998)

Additional resources for Dead Don't Care (Bill Crane, Book 4)

Example text

Many election strategiess in the last 10 years have been designed and fought on the principle that a politician promising to be ‘tough on crime’ will get more votes. In this changing attitude towards crime an important role was taken by the media. The transformation of the media was one of the most important changes effected by transition but we shall limit ourselves to the part it began playing with regard to crime. As Los observed ‘the communist mass media were essentially ‘‘good news’’ media’ (Los 2002, p.

In this changing attitude towards crime an important role was taken by the media. The transformation of the media was one of the most important changes effected by transition but we shall limit ourselves to the part it began playing with regard to crime. As Los observed ‘the communist mass media were essentially ‘‘good news’’ media’ (Los 2002, p. 166). But, the public, at least a part of it, learned to ‘read between the lines’ and to detect at least part of the real problems that were not reported.

Buchholz et al. 1966, pp. 73–83). Another view on it also existed, stating that crime was rooted in the conflicts of socialist society and was present in current problems on a societal as well as individual level. (Bavcon et al. 1968, pp. 105–109). In a country which at least tolerated the latter view, crime policy could be conceived and carried out in a different way than in a country endorsing only the former view. This applies, for example, to one of the features of crime policy which some writers consider crucial to what might be called the ‘European identity’, namely the death penalty (Fijalkowski 2007, pp.

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