'The Cattle' Earmarked For Turkish Translation

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Ampol Publishing, located in Bourbonnais Illinois, and Meram Yaymcilik, of Istanbul Turkey, have signed a contract for the Turkish translation rights for 'The Cattle,' a work of fiction by author Greg M Sarwa.

Ampol Publishing, located in Bourbonnais Illinois, and Meram Yaymcilik, of Istanbul Turkey, has signed a contract for the Turkish translation rights for "The Cattle,” a work of fiction by author Greg M Sarwa.

Details of the contract were not disclosed. Representatives of Ampol and Meram first met at the Book Expo America Book Fair in June of 2005 where "The Cattle" debuted.

Since its June release, "The Cattle" has exceeded expectations. On July 21st of 2005, "The Cattle" reached #1 status on Amazon in the categories of nonfiction and controversial knowledge. It is available thru Amazon, Barnes & Noble, Borders, Atlas, and Baker and Taylor. The price for this book is $23.95 and its ISBN is 0-9766202-1-9.

"The Cattle" explores one circumstance where fiction could become reality. Written before the passage of the House of Representative Bill, HR418 – The Real ID Act of 2005 – this novel examines a terrifyingly possible consequence of a National Identification System. Although the Real ID Act of 2005 focuses on a National Identification badge for immigrants, this book focuses on what might be the logical next step when incorporating available and approaching modern technologies. The world has witnessed that nuclear technology might be used for good or evil, thus the underlying premise of “The Cattle” is horrifyingly plausible. What calamitous effects might be suffered from governmental misuse of RFID chips and scanners, the GPS network, and other advanced information technologies?

In his book, Sarwa gives his readers a brief but sobering glimpse at a possible future in America, one in which high technology and a government-backed dark agenda combine to become the real terror in the battle against terrorism. Without posing the question, Sarwa causes his readers to evaluate where the boundaries of personal freedom and privacy meet those of governmental authority and security. Sarwa's frightening narrative provides a perspective of what could happen if the government—YOUR government—takes too much control.

Contact Ampol Publishing for further information.

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Annette Frizzell
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