Talk is cheap, but when this radio host takes action, she may pay the ultimate price. An outspoken, brash, native New Yorker, Sammy Greene isn't afraid to ruffle a few feathers at Ellsford University, her Ivy League New England college. Host of "The Hot Line", a talk-radio show on campus station WELL, Sammy tackles the toughest, most controversial issues facing Ellsford's students. When Sammy discovers the body of Dr. Burton Conrad, one of Ellsford's most esteemed professors, her journalistic drive kicks in and she sets out to discover what happened to the beloved professor. But when several Ellsford students mysteriously disappear, Sammy realizes she's uncovered the seamy, terrifying underbelly of this prestigious institute of higher education. With the entire campus in peril, and demons from her past close behind, Sammy Greene must race to find answers. Along the way, she'll discover some unlikely allies-and even more unlikely enemies. If Sammy isn't careful, someone is going to make sure that she signs off-for good.
Reviews for Dead Air
A medical thriller on steroids, an antibody for boredom, the Rx-read you've got to fill.
-- John Driver, Broadway playwright, director, and author of Hunger of the Beast.
Dead Air is a chilling medical thriller that will make you think twice about setting foot in another clinic or hospital waiting room.
--Diane A. S. Stuckart, author of Portrait of a Lady
Dead Air is a dazzling, spellbinding, top-notch medical mystery spackled with death and suicide in which a spunky college talk-show host turns detective to uncover the truth.
--Dr. Arlene R Barro, International talk-show host on Blog Talk Radio and the nationally syndicated WomensRadio Channel, and author of WIN Without Competing!
Dead Air is a truly enjoyable, fast-paced intriguing mystery. Sammy Greene is inquisitive, feisty, imaginative, and stubborn; all the qualities needed to be a successful sleuth. Plus, she's 5 feet tall, has unruly curly red hair, and spouts Yiddish--what's not to love?
--Rabbi Ilene Schneider, author of Chanukah Guilt
Silence Can Be Deadly