Small town—big problems. Jericho Crewe is back in Mosely, Montana, trying to deal with police corruption, interfering feds, his newly discovered family members, and, of course, Wade Granger.
He doesn’t really need a biker war on top of it all, but as the bodies start to pile up, it becomes pretty clear that’s what he’s got. Not only that, but Wade’s involved somehow, and as soon as Wade is a part of something, things that seemed clear become cloudy.
With the feds breathing down his neck, Jericho has to find his way through Wade’s maze of half truths and manipulations. It would all be so much easier if Jericho could think straight in the other man’s presence. So much easier if their passionate past could be forgotten, and if he could be sure he’s strong enough to resist the temptation of a passionate present.
This is book 2 in the Common Law series
There is more twists and turns then a country road. We are back in Mosley with the complex members of a small town that’s trying to survive after the main employer shuts down yrs ago.
My favorite slick talking man, Wade is still walking the wrong side of the law. What makes him so intriguing is the smooth way he has, and how I just can’t figure out if he is a bad guy or just someone who walks that fine line.
Jericho is trying his best to do the right thing, where the lines are clearly blurred. An honest cop that see’s things black/white no shades of grey. As he fights with his conscience about things he knows are going on but can’t prove.
I really like the way it’s a who done it, but more down to earth with the feelings of each character. Another great book in this series. It can be read as as stand alone, but in my opinion better to read the series.