Trust is a precious commodity in any relationship. In most circumstances, it’s easily achieved. But when a brilliant US scientist whose husband was a traitor is asked to put her trust in a Russian spy who steals her away in the night to help find a missing sub in Palau’s Rock Islands, there’s not much hope in trust developing. And for the seventh installment of Rachel Grant’s Evidence series, Poison Evidence is a prophetic title … the very thing that could save the day also has the potential to destroy the people involved.
He smiled, liking this woman’s cool wits in the face of terror. He’d have to remember that she didn’t give in to hysterics. When she learned what he was, she’d be a cunning adversary.
Jack Keaton needs Ivy MacLeod and her ground-breaking technology to find a missing prototype Air/Underwater Unmanned Vehicle (AUUV). His reasons are his own, and though he is a Russian spy, he isn’t the bad guy. In fact, he’s trying to save her and the Computer-Aided Mapping system and drone she developed from falling into the hands of terrorists who bought the technology from her bastard of an ex-husband, convicted traitor Patrick Hill. Once Jack gets what he needs from Ivy, he’s willing to let her—and the technology—go. But because he refuses to tell her what he’s searching for and why, it makes it all the more difficult for her to let her guard down.