Just a quick reminder that my 2nd Casey & Catt procedural, A Killing Karma, goes free on amazon for five days from 24 May 2013. NOW! Get your copy here:
Amazon.co.uk: http://amzn.to/10ExmkN
Amazon.com: http://amzn.to/10Ex7q3
Amazon.ca: http://amzn.to/10BuU2B
Amazon.de: http://amzn.to/12JeWlU
Amazon.es: http://amzn.to/11MtlCh
Amazon.fr: http://amzn.to/10YEONr
Amazon.it: http://amzn.to/13CBrv5
Amazon.co.jp: http://amzn.to/14g905q

‘Another solid procedural leavened with a dash of quirky characters.’ KIRKUS REVIEWS ON A KILLING KARMA

 For lovers of cozy mysteries and procedurals

 If you enjoy some humour with your murders, you’ll likely love this British detective series

 Enjoying a week’s well-earned break, Detective Chief Inspector ‘Will’ Casey’s peace is shattered by a frantic call from his mother. Moon Casey, the maternal half of his drug-taking, ‘The Sixties never died’, hippie parents, confesses there are two dead bodies in the grounds of the Fenland commune where she and Star, his father, live.

 His brain numbed by shock, Casey failed to question Moon thoroughly on the ‘phone. But, on arrival at their ramshackle commune, he learns that neither death has been reported — not surprising, when it emerges that the body of the first victim was found lying on top of their crushed and illicit cannabis plants and has already been buried for some time. While the body of the second victim was laid out in one of the sheds, surrounded by candles and bearing signs of violence.

 Casey is bemused to discover that Moon, Star and the rest of the commune members seem to expect him to sweep these inconvenient bodies under some kind of magic carpet rather than call in the local constabulary. And although he is a loving son, for a senior police officer, this really is an expectation too far. Determined that, for once in their lives, his parents take responsibility for their own actions, he insists that they ring their local police and report the deaths.

 As if that’s not enough, once back on duty, Casey is also called upon to solve a very unpleasant murder on his own patch of King’s Langley: this time of a John Doe found dead in a dark alley. With the help of his knowing sergeant, Thomas Catt and his assorted contacts, Casey must try to get to the bottom of both official and unofficial cases.

 Neither proves easy, particularly the latter, which suffers under the additional complication that he needs to keep a very low profile. If the media get a sniff of his connection to the druggie parents who are also suspects in what turns out to be a double murder investigation, his career could blow up in his face.