Senator Tab Pendleton, born a member of the privileged elite, has just received the Democratic nomination for President when he finds his wife viciously murdered in their own home, leaving a cryptic note naming him as the killer. In shock, under scrutiny, and amid allegations that he should stand down, Tab searches for answers to what happened and who is behind this heinous crime. Determined not to back down, he relies on the unconventional wisdom of his grandmother for strength and guidance.
Tara Green is a flight attendant who longs to be a star. When she lands the principle role in a series of national commercials for the President’s family business, this unsuspecting beauty is thrust into a world she’s unprepared for, with attention from powerful men that she does not want. As ancient knowledge and past lives reveal themselves, Tara becomes the crucial element in a lethal tug of war. Will Senator Pendleton use her Goddess magic to find his answers and create his presidency? Or will the incumbent President use her power for his own means?
one of the reasons you learn about all that pesky grammer is so that you don't write confusing things like: Will Senator Pendleton use her Goddess magic to find his answers and create his presidency. When I see "her" after a noun, silly moi, my first assumption is that it refers to the noun. Then I'm puzzled, cause I thought Pendleton was a guy with dead wife. Assuming a lack of lesbian love bunnies (sadly) I realize you meant Tara. By this time I've stopped reading. That is a bad bad thing.
Then, just to prove it wasn't a mistake, you do it again: Or will the incumbent President use her power for his own means?
So, right there, you've got two badly constructed and thus confusing sentences. What are the chances I'll want to wade through more? Yup...zilch.
You've also got a lot about the characters, nothing about the plot and throw away references to Goddess magic.