Category Archives: Current Events

Discriminations and Disparities by Sowell

Current events and cultural hot topics can be very difficult to understand. The media, pop culture and uninformed loud people on social media all have opinions. But what’s really going on? That’s why I chose to go to a real expert.

Discrimination and Disparities
By Thomas Sowell
Read by Robertson Dean
Blackstone Audio, Inc
March 2018

I’ve come to realize that almost everything is more complicated than people think they are. Sowell’s book is an extremely readable explanation of how, all too often, people settle for prevailing sympathies instead of digging into the reality that no one thing causes no other one thing. Starting in the very first chapter, Sowell uses examples to explain in very easy to understand ways how only one-factor out of many can impact chances for disparity in outcome.

Sowell moves through several common misconceptions about how the world is the way it is and why certain policies have unintended consequences. While not advocating for any political party, Sowell is clearly Capitalist and open market. He makes compelling arguments that seeing decisions through an economic world view can help us make decisions that are based on facts rather than feelings.

I found this to be very interesting and read it in only two days.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of and a believer, a husband, a dad, a geek, an artist, a gamer, a teacher, a learner and tired.

Fear by Woodward

I’ve been asked by several people why I would even read this book. After all, we already have two sensational, and likely self-serving, books on President Trump (that I didn’t read). We already have mainstream media’s constant attacks on the President. We already have Trump’s Twitter feed. What more can I get from this? The answer and goal I always have is the same: the truth. The question is, does this book provide the truth? I’m not sure.

by Bob Woodward
Simon & Schuster
September 2018

I did a lot of research on Woodward. The stuff he became known for is before my time: I wasn’t alive during Watergate. I was a child during Reagan and a young adult (who wasn’t paying attention) during Clinton. I wanted to make sure I was reading a “real” journalist’s account because I was tired of the sensational and self-serving. According to his press, Woodward seems like the real deal and one who may be above the squabbling and divisiveness of the current culture wars, which is important to me.

Over the last decade, our shared American culture has fractured. Social Media echo chambers reinforce and magnify myopic views that ignore the big picture, like someone taking and posting pictures of the hub caps on their beater car. The rise of citizen journalism, a good thing, has given bad actors a new platform to abuse the truth that along with the open political advocacy of publications – right and left – has worked to degrade trust in fact-based reporting. Pundits and opinion “journalists” have only made it worse as we seem to have more activist pundits than actual journalists in media and print. Bill O’Reilly may have made “the no spin zone” a popular phrase for a generation of watchers but he did so while continuing to spin himself. Everyone spins. Everyone is biased. But like the detective of old, what we really need, I think, is “just the facts, ma’am.”

In this culture of fear, suspicion, and distrust, I want to know what to believe. I’ve heard Trump give speeches. I’ve read transcripts. I know what he says and what he didn’t say (but is reported to have meant, which is dangerous to assume.) I know his voice and how he speaks. I think I know his character. What I’d like to know is if what I perceive is accurate of the President. Woodward is the best shot we have, I think, of finding that out.

But can we trust Woodward and his anonymous sources? On the plus side, we get information that we probably wouldn’t get otherwise for fear of reprisal. Anonymous sources drive most of the insider investigative reporting I’ve read or listened to. Not knowing the name of the leaker doesn’t mean it isn’t true. But on the negative side, I see several really big drawbacks, the biggest of these is if the journalist or the sources are driven by agendas. This is the one I’m most concerned with. If Woodward wanted to cash in his reputational chips, he could do a ton of damage to Trump here and maybe even justify to himself that the lies are worth it since he may believe something like “Trump is damaging the dream of America more than any terrorist attack ever could” (Joe Scarborough, published by the Washington Post on 9/11/18, the same paper that Woodward is an associate editor at and on the same day his book was released). We would never know that he was lying, if he did.

We have no assurance that the people he interviewed weren’t lying. For instance, there are scenes where we read the thoughts of people, like Lindsey Graham’s when talking to Trump. Something like, “Graham thought that [fill in the blank]…” Assuming this is actually happened, we could only know his thoughts if Graham was the source or someone who Graham told his thoughts to was the source. Graham has not been a fan of Trump and has made his feelings very clear during the 2016 campaign. Many of the stories with Graham make him out to be reasonable and willing to work with people he doesn’t like/agree with, and a few more make him look like a callous political elite who is fine with a million people dying in South Korea rather than in the US (according to one story.) Is someone trying to make Graham look a certain way? Is he? We don’t know. It is likely that many, if not most, of the people interviewed for the book no longer work at the White House (it seems likely that Bannon is a source since there are several Bannon and Trump private conversations recounted), or never did and maybe never were a fan (see Graham as an example.)

The only thing I know for sure is this: if these stories are accurate then there is a lot to be concerned about. I’m no politician, but I know NATO is one of the most important alliances in the history of humanity. I don’t get briefed by national security advisors, but I understand that strategic positioning of troops and military assets, including THADD installations, in South Korea are more important than the cost of upkeep. The list goes on. Trump’s statements, if true, are significantly more dangerous to national security than Gary Johnson’s “what is Aleppo?” comment, but in the same vein.

But what does all this mean? Joan Didion, in 1996 (New York Review of Books,) called Woodward’s reporting “political pornography.” While vulgar, it’s hard to say that this book can’t fit that description. Woodward recounts a series of stories, told by people we don’t know and we can’t know how they spun the stories according to their unknown agenda, that readers who already despise Trump will get a perverse pleasure from reading what may be true but what is certainly gossip. Others, who want to know the truth about what’s going on, will ultimately end up with a lot more information, but no more certainty.

While reading this, I was reminded once again of Proverb 18:17, “The first to speak in court sounds right–until the cross-examination begins.” This is Truth. Woodward’s book is… maybe true or maybe not.

My friends were right. Why did I read this book?

Unbelievable by Katy Tur

I don’t normally read books like this, but the Trump phenomenon over the last several years is so seismic (or yuge) and because the book was on sale, I felt that I had to give it a shot.

by Katy Tur
Dey Street Books
September 2017

I’d heard some of the complaints by Trump about “Little Katy” during the campaign but didn’t understand what was going on. I don’t watch the news on cable or TV and had almost no experience with who this reporter was or her role in covering the Trump campaign. I almost stopped reading during the first couple chapters. Tur came across exactly how I had worried she might – argumentative, vulgar at times, and – most importantly – clearly biased. I had no interest in reading a book by someone with an axe to grind. But I was listening to this book – thanks Audible! – while playing Elder Scrolls Online so I left it playing while I became the Scarlet Judge. After a couple hours at 155% speed I was about half way through the book and had overcome my concerns. Oh, Tur is definitely biased and she I believe she definitely has an attitude (she narrates and I believe it’s clear in her tone). But she is also really interesting.

The background of what happened at key interviews and campaign stops was fascinating. Recognizing her bias and taking that into account I can say that this book was worth reading/listening for the first hand insight into the campaign and how Trump thinks (which may be extrapolated by how he acts in conjunction with Tur’s opinion.)

I’m not sure I’ll read other books by Tur in the future – or other books about Trump or his campaign – but as a one-time, sale-induced read it wasn’t bad.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of and a believer, a husband, a dad, a geek, an artist, a gamer, a teacher, a learner and tired.

Bullies by Shapiro

Book 17 of 2018: Bullies by Ben Shapiro. I’d read political books by Bill Clinton, Al Gore, George W. Bush and Jimmy Carter, (and I highly recommend this,) and historical memoirs, (like Booker T. Washington’s earlier this year, ) but never a political book by someone who hasn’t been in the White House or been that close to power, so I thought I’d give it a try.

By Ben Shapiro
Simon aand Schuster
January 2013

The first thing I noticed was how dated this book was. It was published at the start of 2013, right after the second election of Barack Obama. So many of the characters named, people and organizations, are no longer in the news daily. And several controversies have been resolved, even if only because of time passed.

But the topics are still timely. You may not be Republican – and I include myself here – but the attacks and tactics Shapiro discusses are relevant today even more than they were five years ago. Free speech, the freedom of religion and the exercise of religious practice, and disagreeing agreeably are constantly under attack in the zeitgeist on college campuses and public square where speakers, especially non-far left speakers who toe the ideological neo Marxist line, are deplatformed, slandered and even attacked physically. The calls for thought control and speech control are shockingly “1984” but for some reason we are ignoring the past and seem doomed to repeat it.

I’m not ideologically aligned on several points that Shapiro espouses but I would never suggest he doesn’t have the right to express his opinion. And in the end, that’s why I read books like this or by ex- Presidents on both sides of the political spectrum. I find that most of them make some good points and I grow in respect and empathy for some people that I may not have agreed with previously. In fact, I still may not agree with them or perhaps what they did, but understanding their perspective is important.

I like how Shapiro ends his book quoting E Pluribus Unim, “out of many, one” as the goal. As Americans, we may have a lot of differences but we are all on in the same boat. Listening to each other with respect and empathy will strengthen our unity and perhaps put the chill on all the divisiveness in our culture.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of and a believer, a husband, a dad, a geek, an artist, a gamer, a teacher, a learner and tired.

The Abolition of Man by Lewis

This very short collection of lectures is a fascinating look at a mid last century argument against, what I believe we now call, postmodernism.

The Abolition of Man
by C.S. Lewis

Lewis argues most vigorously against the attack on reason that a couple authors of a school text make, knowingly or not. The idea that sets Lewis off is a seeming rejection of objective reality; that things are objectively true regardless of our opinions. He carefully makes his argument without referring to Christianity or any religion at all, but falls back on what he calls the Tao or – and Lewis readers will recognize this one – natural law.

This argument is a winning one, but unfortunately we see that nearly 80 years later society has embraced it. Postmodernism and relativism rule academia and culture. “My truth” and “your truth” are accepted even though they don’t exist, objectively. “That’s how you see it” or “That’s your opinion” have not only been shown to be as destructive as Lewis anticipated but lead to exactly where he warns us: the death, or abolition, of all objective knowledge.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of and a believer, a husband, a dad, a geek, an artist, a gamer, a teacher, a learner and tired.

Kobane Calling by Zerocalcare

A graphic art non-fiction account of the artists visit to Northern Syria / Rojava (Kurds) and first hand account of his impressions on the factions currently at war.

Kobane Calling
by zerocalcare
Lion Forge
October 2017

I don’t accept the stories as gospel, because there is simply too much confusion and propaganda on all sides. But I do accept these stories as his experiences and will continue to dig deeper into this crazy abyss that currently has so many nations in a sort of proxy war over this area. It was fascinating and, if true, heartbreaking. Definitely worth taking a look at.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of and a believer, a husband, a dad, a geek, an artist, a gamer, a teacher, a learner and tired.

The Journey by Sanna

As I lay down on the ground with my 7 and 10 year old boys to read this book I considered the reasons for doing so. This book is not your typical children’s book with an upbeat and happy story. This is a story about war, death, destruction, fear, migration and refugees. Why should I read this to my young boys? Because I want them to understand the crisis and to empathize with those who have lost almost everything. Empathy is so powerful and it’s so lacking in the world today.

The Journey
by Francesca Sanna
Flying Eye Books
September 2016

We took turns reading the beautifully illustrated pages about the war (obviously Syria based on the starting point and the journey). The reading level was higher than my first grader but fine for my fourth grader. As we finished, I took a minute to unpack this for them. We discussed what happened and what it would be like to live through this. I explained that this is a true story and it really happens. I showed them before and after pictures of the destruction in Syria (careful to avoid pictures of casualties and injuries). “Why don’t we stop this?” they asked. I said it wasn’t that easy. In language they could understand I told them about the crisis and encouraged them to care and to pray for these people.

Hours later when they told mom about this story they were still upset that we couldn’t save these people – the nearly 6 million displaced, the over 4 million refugees, and the nearly half a million deaths. My hope is that thanks to a book like this children and their adult readers can come to empathize and care. That this isn’t just a news story that can be ignored.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of His personal blog is AshertopiA – a land flowing with milk and honey… and a lot of sticky people where he turns real life into stupid cartoons, writes on Christianity, Zombies, and whatever else he wants and posts Bible studies from his classes at church.

This book was provided by the publisher as a review copy.

God’s Not Dead 2

gods-not-dead-2Is this not-quite-a-direct-sequel just another overly simplistic “Christian” film serving to highlight the Newsboys on stage again – or is there a story worth telling here? The quick answer: Unfortunately, it’s more the former.

God’s Not Dead 2
PureFlix Entertainment
April 2016

The first God’s Not Dead was an emotional punch to the intellect with some really interesting data for Christians looking for apologetics-lite, (which is to say the apologetics data without the details.) The presentations in the classroom of the first movie were outstanding but shallow and too quick. The interactions between characters were under-developed and the atheist was an offensive caricature. The ending was far too tidy. Some of these same problems infest God’s Not Dead 2 as well.

Grace Wesley (a constantly concerned and very earnest Melissa Joan Hart) is a school teacher who, while talking to Brooke Thawley (Hayley Orrantia), one of her students after school and off campus about the loss of her brother, says that she finds hope in Jesus. Brooke then (very coincidentally) finds that her brother had a Bible and was keeping his faith a secret from their unbelieving parents. After reading some of the Bible, Brooke brings up a quote by Jesus in a class on non-violent civil disobedience and asks her teacher if the quote fits the discussion. Grace says it does. The movie is very careful to show the only time Grace proselytizes is off campus, while in the classroom Grace only answers the question raised by a student in a very reasonable, non-religious way.

No matter how reasonable, Grace’s school decides to hold a disciplinary hearing for bringing religion up in class. Grace refuses to recant – simultaneously affirming her Constitutional right to free speech and her religious duties to follow God first – and so the discussion goes to court to allow the judicial system to determine wrongdoing (or not).

Here’s where it get’s very shallow. The lawyers who take up the case are (of course) from the ACLU and are depicted as preying on the situation and Brooke’s parent (even selling them on how this case will help Brooke get into college). Pete Kane (yes, like in killing Abel), played by Ray Wise, is nefarious, self-serving, one dimensional and unbelievable. The only thing we know about him personally is that he wears and respects shiny shoes. We know literally nothing more about him. I say unbelievable, but what I mean is that it is only unbelievable outside of a “Christian” film. In this film, it makes total sense since much of the message is clear pandering to the Religious Right.

In a promising change from the first film, there is an unbeliever in the film who is reasonable, more fleshed out and who grows throughout: Tom Endler, Grace’s lawyer (played by Jesse Metcalfe.) While Tom does read some of the apologetics information he doesn’t do a quick death-bed confession of Jesus or couple up with Grace, thankfully. He is consistently himself throughout and believable.

Rev. Dave (reprised by David A.R. White) is what connects this movie to the last (along with a couple cameos from the previous film) when he gets jury duty for the case. Rev. Dave has to make a troubling decision – completely unrelated to the court case – to turn in three years of his sermons to the government. Why he was asked to do this or to what entity in the government is unclear. This sub-plot felt like pandering and fear mongering, but then I looked it up. In 2014, Houston asked five pastors to do just this. From, “The subpoena asked the religious leaders to turn over “all speeches, presentations, or sermons related to HERO, the Petition, Mayor Annise Parker, homosexuality, or gender identity prepared by, delivered by, revised by, or approved by you or in your possession.” (HERO stands for Houston Equal Rights Ordinance.) So, still unrelated, but yikes!?

Like the first movie, the courtroom allows for some interesting apologetics to be clearly explained in what I think are the best scenes (and possibly most redeeming scenes) in the movie. Specifically the scene with J. Warner Wallace, the author of Cold-Case Christianity: A Homicide Detective Investigates the Claims of the Gospels. In one scene he says, “I’m not a Christian today because I was raised that way or because it satisfies some need or accomplishes some goal. I’m simply a Christian because it’s evidentially true.” Scenes like this are when the movie shines.

How the court case comes out – if you need a hint just remember this is a “Christian” film – isn’t the biggest issue to the filmmakers. Like the last film, at the end you’ll see a list of many court cases like this one that purport to prove Christian persecution in the United States. But I’m left wondering if this storyline was a good example of the “persecution.” I always ask the question, “What if the actions being discussed were done by an [X] instead of a Christian? Would I be cool with that?” In this case, what if the teacher discussed Mohammed and was open about her Muslim faith? Not a big deal since the class room scene wasn’t against the law; there was no proselytizing. But what if that same Muslim teacher met with your daughter after a significant loss and pointed her to the Quran? Would you still be ok? Probably not, which means it was probably not cool to do that as a Christian – at least legally in pluralistic America. This is one view. We either need to be ok with everyone sharing their faith or none. But like a lot of propositions by the Religious Right, Christians want to be free to share our faith but we don’t like it when others do. (Just check out all the posts about kids learning about Islam in school for evidence.)

A reasonable conversation about the issue of religious freedom doesn’t happen in these movies. Instead we get straw man arguments and over simplistic motivations. The other teachers and principle are unrelentingly anti-Christian, the lawyers are one sided, the only reasonable people in these films are the Christians and that’s just too simple for a movie trying to shed light on a complicated problem. Christians have the right to be Christians everywhere we are. We have freedom of speech. But we need to balance the rights and expectations of who we work for and those we are talking to. What if Brooke was offended by Grace’s recommendation to look in the Bible? What if Brooke were Hindu or Muslim and this proselytizing created a hostile environment in the classroom? Because it didn’t in this story doesn’t mean it wouldn’t or couldn’t in real life. We have to be mindful of this.

All this to say that this is exactly the movie you’d expect. It’s shallow, quick and affirms the fears of Christian Americans that atheists are out to get us and to take away our rights. Atheists are evil and have nothing better to do (like scientist professors in the previous film). They are in power and we are the underdogs. And because everything wraps up too cleanly at the end of every film (with a Newsboys concert, of course) we have hope. Blah.

Christian entertainment could be so much more. The scripts could be more complex, with at least some measure of nuance. Not every opponent is an enemy and out to get us. There are some situations where the courts, the ACLU or schools have gone too far and it is great that there are legal defense groups out there to fight for religious liberty. But telling the stories could be so much better.

(It also doesn’t build trust that this movie is only out to help shed light on serious issues rather than make money when there are so many books, CDs and journals and so on for sale already a month ahead of the release. Search Amazon. It’s incredible – in a sad way.)

Because of the shallow characters, the mostly vanilla acting, and the overly one dimensional plot that doesn’t take it’s issues seriously I recommend you pass on this one.

Scott Asher is the Editor-in-Chief of His personal blog is AshertopiA – a land flowing with milk and honey… and a lot of sticky people where he turns real life into stupid cartoons, writes on Christianity, Zombies, and whatever else he wants and posts Bible studies from his classes at church.

This pre-release movie was screened by the studio.

Strong Female Characters Panel Video #WizardWorld Comic Con Nashville Highlights from the panel on Strong Female Characters: What They Are And What They’re Not from Wizard World Comic Con Nashville on 9/26/2015.

Jenna Busch is the founder of Legion of Leia and has hosted and written for sites like IGN, AOL, Huffington Post and more. She co-hosted Cocktails With Stan with the legendary Stan Lee and has appeared on G4’s Attack of the Show, Fresh Ink, Tabletop with Wil Wheaton, NPR and Al Jazeera America, covers film/TV/gaming/comics. She’s currently a co-host on the entertainment web series Most Craved. She’s been published in the comics anthology Womanthology, is a chapter author for Star Wars Psychology and Game of Thrones Psychology, moderates and appears on panels at cons around the country and owns a terrifying amount of swords and 20-sided dice. There are also those My Little Pony voice overs that give one nightmares.

Writer, editor and publisher Renee Witterstaetter is the author of “Nick Cardy: The Aritst at War,” “Excess: The Art of Michael Golden,” “Tex: The Art or Mark Texeira,” the children’s book “Kerry and the Scary Things,” and “Dying for Action: The Life and Films of Jackie Chan,” among many others. In addition to on-going film work, she is the President of Little Eva Ink Publishing and Eva Ink Artist Group, which represents artists and writers in comics, storyboards, fine art painting and more (www.evainkartistgroup.). Renee is also one of the producers of the “Creator Chronicles” DVD series with Woodcrest Productions, featuring interviews with major industry creators such as George Perez, Bill Sienkiewicz, Michael Golden, Joe Jusko, Matt Wagner and many more.

Genese Davis is an American author, host, columnist, and media personality. She is the author of The Holder’s Dominion, a next-generation thriller heralded as a breakthrough novel by Publishers Weekly. Her writing expertise expands across various genres including thriller, fantasy, gamer-lit, and new adult, as well as screenplay, playwriting, and video game lore. Davis is an in-demand host, speaker, and moderator for TV, radio, web-series, conventions, academic fairs, publishing workshops, and literary and entertainment expos. Davis is a featured columnist at, and she is the founder of The Gamer In You. She was awarded the iGR Woman of the Year for her outstanding efforts in debunking stereotypes and for bringing the video game industry the first new adult, gaming-thriller, The Holder’s Dominion.

If you’re not familiar with Jacque, it’s probably a good bet you’re at least familiar with her name, Nodell, as in Martin Nodell. That’s her grandfather. Yup, the story of how Jacque got into comics started way back in 1940, with the creation of the Golden Age Green Lantern. After being toted to countless comic book conventions as a child, it was only natural that Jacque wanted to contribute to the comic book industry. After a brief stint lettering the Ape Entertainment series Super Human Resources, Jacque put her academic training to work by starting the popular site, Sequential Crush — a blog devoted to preserving the memory of romance comic books and the creative teams that published them throughout the 1960s and 1970s. Jacque’s writing has been featured in the new Rosy Press anthology Fresh Romance, and the Oni Press romantic comedy, Ares & Aphrodite: Love Wars. She was also featured on PBS’s History Detectives, and has been called a “must-read for anyone with an interest in American pop culture of the era.” In addition to blogging, Jacque is currently working on her first book about the romance comics that will be out this spring.

Janet Lee (artist, the Return of the Dappermen)

**Details taken from Wizard World press releases. See

You Can’t Sit With Us by Nancy Rue

CantSitWithUsThis is the second novel in a fascinating trilogy that deals with the same events but from different perspectives.

You Can’t Sit With Us: An Honest Look at Bullying from the Victim
Mean Girl Makeover
By Nancy Rue
Thomas Nelson
December 2014

Book 1 of the series, So Not Ok, dealt with the bullying of Ginger from the perspective of Tori, a bystander. This book is from the perspective of Ginger, the bullied girl. The final book will be from the perspective of the bully, Kylie – [SPOILER] and progresses the story to what happens after she is caught [SPOILER]. Here are the descriptions of the first two books:

So Not Okay tells the story of Tori Taylor, a quiet sixth grader at Gold Country Middle School in Grass Valley, California. Tori knows to stay out of the way of Kylie, the queen bee of GCMS. When an awkward new student named Ginger becomes Kylie’s new target, Tori whispers a prayer of thanks that it’s not her. But as Kylie’s bullying of Ginger continues to build, Tori feels guilty and tries to be kind to Ginger. Pretty soon, the bullying line of fire directed toward Ginger starts deflecting onto Tori, who must decide if she and her friends can befriend Ginger and withstand Kylie’s taunts, or do nothing and resume their status quo. Tori’s decision dramatically changes her trajectory for the rest of the school year.

You Can’t Sit With Us tells the story of Ginger Hollingberry, a new sixth grader at Gold Country Middle School. Ginger has been the brunt of teasing and taunting from the queen bee of GCMS, Kylie Steppe, and her so-called Wolf Pack. Kylie and the Pack favor a new and especially hurtful medium of taunting: social networking. What follows is a candid look into the growing world of cruel cyberbullying, showing kids that bullying doesn’t always end at school—it can now follow you even into your home and torture 24 hours a day.

The focus, of course, is to teach empathy and encourage young readers to attack bullying – not the bully. An important distinctive.

Here’s what my tween daughter said of the book: In the book “You Cant Sit With Us” I realized that bullying is a serious thing and that even though at times some people take it as a joke it can become very serious. I also learned that to a bully, bullying is just a joke to them but to the victim it hurts deeply. This book helped me see what bullying is really like. It gave me a new vision of real life problems that needed solving. I can now understand what its like to be seriously bullied or hurt because of this book. I really enjoyed this book because of the way the characters solved the problem and how it was all sorted out. I saw that even though your problem is big and scary you can still fix it no matter how hard it looks because nothing is impossible.

This is a “Christian” book and there are some references to spirituality and to the Bible. However, it is done in a very natural way that connects the dots between God, his will for us, and our situations. This is an intriguing trilogy that young readers will learn a lot from, parents will rejoice in their children reading, and will teach empathy in a world that sorely needs a lesson in it.

@ashertopia is the Managing Editor of He is an avid reader and a lifetime learner. His favorite genres include science fiction, fantasy, as well as theology and Christian living. His personal blog is AshertopiA – a land flowing with milk and honey… and a lot of sticky people.

This book was provided by the publisher as a review copy.