The World Cup, which arrives in June, has ripple effects on all of South Africa’s neighbors. The arrival of soccer fans, team owners, sponsors, and world dignitaries makes southern Africa, particularly Botswana, ripe for all sorts of intrigue and illicit activities. The American Secretary of State will visit the Chobe; the North Koreans, the Okavango; Arabs, French, Chinese, and Russians are scattered among the various lodges and hotels in the country before, during, and after the games—and all will be watching and waiting on the others.
Orgonise Africa, derived from Wilhelm Reich’s popularization of orgone energy and transmogrified by bad science and wishful thinking, is an effort by fanatics to push forward a plan to seed Africa with orgone, which they believe will purify the continent, rid it of drought, poverty, and HIV/AIDS.
To the north, Patriarche, a silverback mountain gorilla, is forced to share his habitat with coltan miners led by General Le Grande, one of the Congo’s many bloody warlords. The profits from the sale of coltan, so prized by electronics manufacturers, help fuel the seemingly endless civil wars that plague that poor country.
Game Ranger Sanderson of Chobe National Park finds a body. Tracking down the murderer opens doors that lead her and Inspector Kgabo Modise first to evidence of local bribery, then to smuggling, and finally to what could well provoke an international incident, if not for the shrewd action of Modise and Botswana’s intelligence community.
Cosa pensando gli ascoltatori di Reapers
Poor pronounciation and factually incorrect
The names of people and places are not pronounced well at all. Somebody who has spent time in Botswana should be narrating, not an American accent. Thompsons Gazelles do not exist in the Chobe or Botswana, in fact not in Southern Africa at all, they are only found in East Africa. The term "Gazelles" is freqently used for describing animals in Chobe - various antelopes exist there, but no Gazelles! I spent all my life in Botswana, and I found it very frustraing listening to the mis-pronounciation of names and places.