White-collar Henry is hired by a successful software developer and college friend who has created kidnApp, a cell phone app and social network that allows people to kidnap each other for fun. The app is growing faster than they can handle. His friend wants to groom Henry as the Mid-Atlantic regional manager with part ownership of the company, but he will need to become a seasoned kidnApper first.
"Funny and engaging"
The name "Tom Brady" has become synonymous with "champion". The pedigree he carries is extensive - multiple-time Superbowl winner; recipient of multiple Most Valuable Player awards; multiple nominations to the Pro-Bowl; and an all-around celebrity.
It wasn't always that way for Brady. He had his fair share of struggles, defeats, failures, and heartaches along the way. From his childhood days of sitting in the bleachers watching the San Francisco 49ers, to riding the bench at his alma mater, to playing fourth string backup on a struggling New England Patriots team.
This is the last book of the series. As Haymaker gains popularity and power within the kidnap network, his influence over people grows to the point of jeopardizing the company. Book three explores his rise to power and exactly who he has been manipulating the entire time.
Book 2 of Justin Sirois's So Say the Waiters explores the history of kidnApp long before everyone carried cell phones. While Henry and Dani become accomplished kidnAppers, it's Glen Haymaker, one of the company's co-founders, who is stealing the show - and maybe more. He is more concerned about the public spectacle and becoming a celebrity within the network than sticking to the company's ethics. Jess and Kelly see Haymaker's extreme methods firsthand, and it will dramatically change their relationship.