“A magnificent page turner…An artful mosaic that converges with breakneck speed toward the end of the book, bringing the story to a climax and conclusion that are ultimately very satisfying.”

new york journal of books

“Delivers all the elements that fans expect from the franchise…[Greaney] handles the tech side with grace and has fleshed out the cast and given them depth. Clancy fans will enjoy True Faith and Allegiance.”

associated press

“[Greaney] continues the Tom Clancy/Jack Ryan tradition in a way that would make Clancy extremely happy…Yet another true, fresh, thrilling page-turner.”

Suspense magazine

“Tense, fast-paced action reels out ripped-from-headlines homeland terror attacks. A generation past Red October, the America-hating bad guys have added spyware, hacking, the dark web, and Bitcoins to those ubiquitous AK-47s.”

kirkus reviews

“Tom Clancy fans should welcome Greaney’s fast-paced fourth solo Jack Ryan novel (after 2015’s Commander in Chief), in which once again a small group of heroes tackles a daunting national security threat. Ryan is now president, and his son, Jack Ryan Jr., works for a covert group known as the Campus. Both are tested when an information leak leads to carefully planned hits on members of the military and the intelligence community, apparently carried out by ISIS. The proliferation and scope of the attacks somehow don’t result in widespread panic. President Ryan is able to resist pressure to respond militarily, which he believes would play into the terrorists’ hands. Meanwhile, Jack Jr., an analyst as well as a skilled field agent, races against time to forestall further loss of life by tracing the leak. Those who don’t mind major improbabilities (America’s director of national intelligence flies to Iraq to supervise an operation without notifying the president) will be more than satisfied.”

publishers weekly

Tom Clancy True Faith and Allegiance

The man sitting in the restaurant with his family had a name familiar to most everyone in America with a television or an Internet connection, but virtually no one recognized him by sight-mainly because he went out of his way to keep a low profile.

And this was why he found it so damn peculiar that the twitchy man on the sidewalk kept staring at him.

Scott Hagen was a commander in the U.S. Navy, which certainly did not make one famous, but he had earned distinction as the captain of the guided missile destroyer that, according to many in the media, almost single-handedly won one of the largest sea battles since the Second World War.

The naval engagement with the United States and Poland on one side and the Russian Federation on the other had taken place just seven months earlier in the Baltic Sea, and while it had garnered the name Commander Scott Hagen significant recognition at the time, Hagen had conducted no media interviews, and the only image used of him in the press featured him standing proudly in his dress blues with his commander-white officer hat on his head.

Right now, in contrast, Hagen wore a T-shirt and flip-flops, cargo shorts, and a couple days’ stubble on his face, and no one in the world, certainly no one in this outdoor Mexican café in New Jersey, could possibly associate him with that Department of the Navy-distributed photo.

So why, he wondered, was the dude with the creepy eyes and the bowl cut standing in the dark next to the bicycle rack constantly glancing his way?