CHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. (PRWEB) January 22, 2018
Ambition is a great motivator for success but when left unchecked, determination can lead down a dangerous path. Without a conscious public, or regulation from proper authorities, who will stop those in power from manipulating their capabilities for personal and political gain? Author J. Stewart Willis explores this topic in, “Gestation Seven: One Was Black and One Was White.”
“Gestation Seven” chronicles a young reporter’s investigation into a crime involving the devious work of government scientists. Mary Murphy has stumbled upon the mistake of rogue scientists who are attempting to reduce the gestation period of the human race from nine to seven months. Their errors ended in the death of two babies.
Murphy, along with a local congressman, launch an investigation into the culprits of these reckless experiments and the government agencies that failed to provide oversight. As details of the research is revealed, Murphy is confronted with the question of finding out who will benefit from this failed and flawed experiment.
“Gestation Seven provides a captivating and interesting story that centers around this controversial topic,” Willis said. “Genetic research can be a polarizing dangerous science. Mix that with ambition and naivety on the part of the public, and you have a recipe for conflict and strife.”
For more information, please visit jstewartwillis.com.
“Gestation Seven: One Was Black and One Was White”
By J. Stewart Willis
ISBN: 9781543410150 (hardcover) 9781543410143 (softcover) 9781543410136 (ebook)
Available at Amazon, Barnes and Noble and Xlibris
About the author
J. Stewart Willis is a graduate of the United States Military Academy and the graduate school of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. He served in Taiwan and later in Vietnam as a Signal Officer of the 173rd Airborne Brigade. He spent 16 years of his military career as a Professor of Physics at the Military Academy. Following his retirement from the military, he worked for 12 years with TRW, Incorporated as a manager on the Department of Energy’s Nuclear Waste Project at Yucca Mountain in Nevada. He was mayor of the Town of Washington, Virginia for nine years. He currently lives in Sperryville, Virginia.
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