THE MOST CONTROVERSIAL POLITICAL NOVEL IN AMERICA
Garden City Park, NY: In the wake of Memorial Day and with Summer 2022 on the horizon, this is the perfect time to dig into a novel as incendiary as it is clever—and as horrific as it is humane.
Shunned thus far at nearly every level of mainstream media, The Trial of George W. Bush: A Novel by Terry Jastrow can now rightfully be declared "The Most Controversial Political Novel in America."
Terry Jastrow, an innovative seven-time Emmy winning producer/director and husband to Oscar-nominated actress Anne Archer, has long maintained that the Iraq War of 2003-2011 was an unjust and illegal action that never should have happened—a conviction that, in light of President George W. Bush's recent speech flub when he said "Iraq" rather than the intended "Ukraine," has now made Jastrow's impassioned novel au courant in this particular political moment.
In Jastrow’s novel, readers witness the scales of justice respond in a trial at the International Criminal Court in the Netherlands, where former President George W. Bush is accused of war crimes and crimes against humanity. This fascinating trial brings together the following: eyewitness testimony from a former Secretary of State; the Commander of US Central Command who oversaw military operations; an American counterterrorism expert; and a female Iraqi blogger, who reads from the blogs she wrote while Bush’s war was destroying her country.
The Trial of George W. Bush ($16.95 USD, ISBN: 978-0-7570-0506-0) is available now on Amazon, and everywhere else that books are sold. It is also available in audiobook format, narrated by noted actor and master impressionist Jim Meskimen, who is now appearing alongside Sean Penn and Julia Roberts in the popular Starz limited series Gaslit. (To see him in that show as a member of the Senate Committee, be sure to click here - and to hear an excerpt from the audiobook of Jastrow's novel, including Meskimen's "Bush" voice, click here).
You still have the freedom to read what you like and to think for yourself—so we invite you to embrace your rights, and to read this book. It's that important.