Review of Vengeance by James Rosone and Miranda Watson

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In Vengeance, the fourth book in the Falling Empire series written by James Rosone and Miranda Watson, a series beginning with the book Rigged that depicts a US election rigged in favor of the globalist-elite approved candidate turning into a civil war and global conflict, the war changes dramatically.

On the northern front, where US paratroopers and armored divisions have been desperately fighting against the UN force, the tide finally turns. As we all know, both in the novel and in real life, the Western Europeans are weak, with pitiful excuses for modern militaries. That shows itself when their frontline divisions are worn out and the US cranks its war-waging powers into high gear, leading to US victory after victory.

Even better, torture and brilliant interrogations have yielded a slew of important revelations that both expose the world to the globalist plot behind the conflict and alert US special forces as to the location of the ringleaders. That information is used to devastating effect against the UN force and its constituent nations.

But, in the south, China having previously entered the war with a devastating surprise attack, things go poorly for American forces. Chinese divisions swarm over the border, using their immense manpower and willingness to take casualties to push American forces back time and time again. While we slaughter them, they might have more men than we have munitions…

Furthermore, the US Navy is in tatters. Thanks to the Chinese using new weapons and tactics and the typical ravages of a two-ocean war, its ships have been sunk, munitions expended, and pilots shot down. It remains to be seen if it and two new, potentially game-changing warships can stop the flood of communist forces into the nation, where millions of Chinese troops congregate in the American Southwest for a push into the heartland.

After letting the US and UN armies wear themselves out fighting each other, China and Russia seem poised to strike a devastating blow against the US and are willing to do anything, including the use of mercenary armies, to win the war.

Worst of all is China’s “Q” program, which is its Nazi-like social engineering attempt put in place across the conquered Southwest. In a devious, evil attempt to use American women to fix the demographic issues caused by its one-child policy, China shows its true colors.

And, finally, average Americans step up to the plate. American patriots in the conquered areas, united in their hatred of the Red Chinese, band together and use their warfighting know-how to strike blow after blow against their communist oppressors.

The plot of Vengeance is just as exciting as the previous novels in the series, and it gets even darker than Invasion. Whereas that novel was about the dark nature of the conflict, Vengeance places a larger emphasis on life behind the frontlines, where conquered Americans are forced for the first time since the Indian Wars to submit to enemy overlords or face near-certain death. Elderly and sick Americans shuffle to death camps as sick Chinese perverts force hundreds of thousands of American women to a life of sex slavery in mainland China.

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How would you respond if that were happening in your hometown? Would you, like a few brave patriots in the novel, do your part to defeat the oppressor, even if that means you’ll likely perish? Or would you, like the cowardly political officials in the novel, do whatever the conquerers tell you to in an attempt to live?

Most of us imagine ourselves being patriot rebels, fighting like devils against those that would have the temerity to invade America. But, by showing why cowards act as they do, Rosone and Watson remind us that many people would be cowards. There are Benedict Arnolds, kapos, and quislings out there; don’t imagine they don’t exist, or that someone you know wouldn’t be one. They would.

So, as always, Waston and Rosone do a fabulous job in Vengeance. It’s thought-provoking, especially in terms of how they depict life behind the front lines and what depths the Chinese might go to out of self-interest. It’s thrilling, especially in the hard-fought and narrowly decided battles between US forces and masses of Chinese soldiers. And, best of all, it’s inspiring. Reading about America persevering in the face of immense pressure, even if only in a novel, is much needed in this age of American weakness. Perhaps the authors are wrong and America would crumble in the face of an invasion from both the north and south, not to mention guerilla warfare behind the frontlines, but I’d like to imagine that they’re right and we would persevere in the face of such adversity.

In any case, Vengeance is a terrific novel that is well worth the couple of hours necessary to read it. I highly recommend that you do.

By: Gen Z Conservative

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