The Genocide Game

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
While teaching an online class on how to pick up women, Guru Stan picks the wrong target. His pick-up, Raven, is a woman who has discovered a plot to remove surplus humans from the planet in order to pave the way for an automated society.
Stan and Raven find themselves the only people who can save the 99.9% of humanity deemed surplus to the new society. More

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About Darrell B Nelson

Darrell B. Nelson is a former Securities Broker and Insurance Agent who has decided to use the total meltdown of his former industry, and the total destruction of any illusions of personal financial security the meltdown caused, as an opportunity to pursue a writing career.

His passion for writing was encouraged at a young age by his his mother, who would read to him every night. Fueling his dreams in ways only books can. As he got older she took him to the library every week. Letting his imagination soar.

While other children his age were dealing with where they were and what they were doing, he was flying through space helping to build Asimov's Foundation, Make way for Clarke's Star Child, or living on Bova's Selene. Needless to say, he tripped over things a lot.

When he started writing he knew in the future his works would be of great importance, as time travelers arrived and started watching his every move. Or, maybe they were cats, wondering if he would pet them and rub their ears. Time Travelers have whiskers and like to curl up in your lap, right?

In his free time he likes to hang out on Facebook, marveling at how far we've come since the time of the Egyptians who would worship cats and write on walls.

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Katie Epstein reviewed on April 22, 2018

I liked this book. To me the storyline was original, with depth when needed and humour well-timed. You want to kind of hate Stan and Flair with their dating prowess and their “skank line”, but you just can’t end up doing it. Their hearts are in the right place and we see them progress through the story as a woman called Raven throws them into the path of saving the world that weirdly so, fits them to a tee. This made me laugh: "Hey, fool me once, shame on you. Fool me twice, shame on me. Fool me twenty times, I must like it." Again, the humour forcing you to like these guys and the naive way they viewed women of the world before they had to save it. The parts where the military aspect comes in I thought was well-written and believable, and the style allowed it to play out in my head like those cult eighties movies we’ve all come to love. My only complaint, is that the scene changes across the chapters were a bit confusing. A header to state the location of where we were now headed would have helped as it does weave in and out of different plot lines a little unexpectedly, but other than that, it was a good read for the genre that I would classify personally as Sci-Fi.
(reviewed the day of purchase)
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