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I completely disagree with people who gave this 5 stars.
Mr. Bartz did a terrific job in providing very detailed information about the victims, the extortionist, other prime subjects and the lead investigators on the case.
All of the repetition made this one a difficult book to finish, and I hate when reading feels like a chore.
Nice story but the self edited publication leaves a lot to be desired! After reading this you will really appreciate the value of a good editor!Published 2 months ago by Will Cline
This book is heavy with facts, and it probably would have benefited from cleaner editing. Nonetheless, the facts and the cover up Mr. Read morePublished 13 months ago by Sheila Berry
This book is well researched book about the 1982 Tylenol Crisis. It is very dense at a whopping 511 pages, it can be tough to read through the dry patches. Read morePublished 15 months ago by Grace
Same points repeated through each chapter. Never seems to try to end the story.
Too many facts gone over and over and over.
Beating a dead horse comes to mind. Read more
The book is a tedious presentation of interesting facts.
It is not well written, despite the obviously extensive research. Read more
I lived in Chicago when the Tylenol poisonings took place, and from the media coverage, thought all was well. I had no idea how convoluted the whole McNeil/J&J dealings were. Read morePublished on March 19, 2013 by Lyn Alban
If you want to get mad at the modern day media then by all means, purchase this work. I expect big pharma and J&J to lie, cheat and steal. Read morePublished on March 17, 2013 by J. Rutter
Compelling subject, but poorly written. Some interesting facts, but mostly speculation and conjecture from a disgruntled former employee. Read morePublished on March 12, 2013 by user