By Jack Mars
Whilst nuclear waste is stolen through jihadists in the course of the evening from an unguarded big apple urban sanatorium, the police, in a frantic race opposed to time, name within the FBI. Luke Stone, head of an elite, secretive, division in the FBI, is the single guy they could flip to. Luke realizes at once that the terrorists’ goal is to create a grimy bomb, that they search a high-value goal, and they will hit it inside forty eight hours.
A cat and mouse chase follows, pitting the world’s so much savvy executive brokers as opposed to its such a lot refined terrorists. As Agent Stone peels again layer after layer, he quickly realizes he's up opposed to an unlimited conspiracy, and that the objective is much more excessive price than he may have imagined—leading all of the method to the President of the United States.
With Luke framed for the crime, his group threatened and his circle of relatives at risk, the stakes couldn't be greater. yet as a former distinctive forces commando, Luke has been in tricky positions sooner than, and he'll no longer quit till he unearths how to cease them—using any skill necessary.
Twist follows twist as one guy unearths himself up opposed to a military of hindrances and conspiracies, pushing even the boundaries of what he can deal with, and culminating in a surprising climax.
A political mystery with heart-pounding motion, dramatic foreign settings, and continuous suspense, Any potential invaluable marks the debut of an explosive new sequence that might go away you turning pages overdue into the evening.
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Additional info for Any Means Necessary (A Luke Stone Thriller, Book 1)
Amoral. The kind of action on which Brand and Pitcher focus is morally neutral, not neutral due to its amorality. Narrow ascriptivism (apparently) denies that this is an action, but wide ascriptivism presents no obstacle to accepting such events as actions. If these cases pose a problem, it is for narrow ascriptivism only, not wide ascriptivism. And wide ascriptivism is the variety I have chosen as my preferred interpretation. Recall that the wide ascriptivist is inclined to reflect on the kind of event with which s/he is confronted in order to determine whether responsibility could be attributed for it.
In fact we have already seen the roots of an answer to it. The distinction between wide and narrow ascriptivism from the last chapter is important here. Narrow ascriptivism holds that we (very likely) cannot ascribe responsibility for morally neutral events. The wide ascriptivist disagrees—since these are within the moral domain, it is possible to ascribe responsibility for them. , amoral. The kind of action on which Brand and Pitcher focus is morally neutral, not neutral due to its amorality. Narrow ascriptivism (apparently) denies that this is an action, but wide ascriptivism presents no obstacle to accepting such events as actions.
As we have already seen, Hart’s explicit claim was that the ascriptive use of action sentences is their primary use; other uses depend on it. Taken as a semantic thesis, this entails a hierarchy of functions for action sentences. Given this, how are we to understand Brand’s and Geach’s accusation of equivocation? Take the first premise again: it cannot be the case that here the speaker calls the event an action, then somehow eases off the semantic pressure and only predicates action of the event.
Any Means Necessary (A Luke Stone Thriller, Book 1) by Jack Mars
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