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New York: Broadway Books, 2000. First Printing. 293, wraps, some wear and soiling to covers. Includes an afterword with Q&A with the author. When this true-crime story first appeared in 1980, it made the New York Times bestseller list within weeks. Two decades later, the book was rereleased in conjunction with a film version produced by DreamWorks. In the space of five years, Frank Abagnale passed $2.5 million in fraudulent checks in every state and 26 foreign countries. He did it by pioneering implausible and brazen scams, such as impersonating a Pan Am pilot.
New York, NY: St. Martin's Press, 2003. First Edition [Stated], First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. Sewn binding. Cloth over boards. , 323,  pages. Signed by author. DJ has slight wear and soiling. Keith Russell Ablow (born November 23, 1961) is an American psychiatrist, author and television personality. He graduated from Brown University in 1983, magna cum laude, with a Bachelor of Science degree in neurosciences. He received his Doctor of Medicine degree from Johns Hopkins Medical School in 1987, and completed his psychiatry residency at the Tufts-New England Medical Center. While a medical student, he worked as a reporter for Newsweek and a freelancer for the Washington Post and Baltimore Sun and USA Today. Ablow is the author of six psychological fiction thrillers featuring Frank Clevenger, a forensic psychiatrist dedicated to a search for truth, no matter where it leads.
New York: St. Martin's Press, 1991. First Edition. First Printing. 24 cm, 347, stray marks to DJ Adams was brought to trial for the murder of a Dallas policeman, on the strength of the "eyewitness" account provided by the actual murderer, a sixteen-year-old juvenile delinquent already facing charges of burglary andarmed robbery. This story was told in the movie "The Thin Blue Line."
Houston, TX: A-To-Z Publishing, 2002. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. Format is approximately 7 inches by 10,25 inches. xv, , 456,  pages. Illustrations. Dr. Joseph Agris, MD is a cosmetic, plastic and reconstructive surgery specialist in Houston, TX and has been practicing for 50 years. He graduated from Albany Medical College in 1969 and specializes in cosmetic, plastic and reconstructive surgery. Marvin Harold Zindler (August 10, 1921 – July 29, 2007) was a news reporter for television station KTRK-TV in Houston, Texas, United States. His investigative journalism, through which he mostly represented the city's elderly and working class, made him one of the city's most influential and well-known media personalities. Zindler made local and national headlines when he and Larry Conners reported on a brothel known as the Chicken Ranch in Fayette County, Texas, which led to its closure in 1973. The Plastic Surgeons of America honored Zindler for his openness about his cosmetic surgeries and for the help he obtained for patients who desperately needed reconstructive surgery.
New York: St. Martin's Press, 1999. First Edition, First Printing. Hardcover. xv, 254 pages. Illustrations. Notes. Index. Foreword by Tom Clancy. The nature of warfare has changed! Like it or not, terrorism has established a firm foothold worldwide. Economics and environmental issues are inextricably entwined on a global basis and tied directly to national regional security. Although traditional threats remain, new, shadowy, and mercurial adversaries are emerging, and identifying and locating them is difficult. Future War, based on the hard-learned lessons of Bosnia, Haiti, Somalia, Panama, and many other trouble spots, provides part of the solution. Non-lethal weapons are a pragmatic application of force, not a peace movement. Ranging from old rubber bullets and tear gas to exotic advanced systems that can paralyze a country, they are essential for the preservation of peace and stability. Future War explains exactly how non-lethal electromagnetic and pulsed-power weapons, the laser and tazer, chemical systems, computer viruses, ultrasound and infrasound, and even biological entities will be used to stop enemies. These are the weapons of the future.
New York: Simon & Schuster, c1993. First Printing. 25 cm, 314, illus., sticker residue on DJ A former Los Angeles cop recounts her disgust at the extensive corruption she witnessed within the department, her decision to become a high-society prostitute, and the lengths to which the LAPD went to prevent her from publishing her book.