Praise

“Anyone touched by the Kennedy assassination and our political/technological world since then must read this entertaining, stimulating novel.”
—G. Miki Hayden, author of Pacific Empire

“Michael, you’re a very creative guy. This one really takes us on a trip.”
—Jordan Rich, nationally syndicated radio talk show host

“An intriguing science fiction novel that blends alternate history and historical fiction, “The Kennedy Effect” is sure to please genre fans.”
—Midwest Book Review

“Michael J. Foy’s newest novel weaves a history lesson with religion and politics accentuated by technology and parallel universes; like a strand of DNA.”
—Jennifer C. Harris, Associate Director, Plymouth Public Library, Plymouth, MA

“Going into this book I was a bit skeptical because… come on, JFK and alternate realities… sounded a bit crazy. Well, imagine my shock after I started to read that I was enjoying this book. The author certainly knows how to draw the reader in slowly and then hook you.”
—Monica at Bibliophilicbookblog.com

“Michael J. Foy author of The Kennedy Effect makes deft use of this multiverse theory in his exciting and thought provoking new novel. In the Kennedy Effect Parallel realities get a little too close for comfort.”
—Kathryn Raaker, Nationally syndicated radio talk show host

What readers are saying:

“Going into this book I was a bit skeptical because…come on, JFK and alternate realities…sounded a bit crazy. Well, imagine my shock after I started to read that I was enjoying this book. The author certainly knows how to draw the reader in slowly and then hook you. I was literally pacing around as I was reading, there was so much tension. It was also, after a brief web search on my part, very historically accurate. So I truly enjoyed this book and I am very glad I gave it a chance.”
—By Monica “BBB” 

“This is an exceptional book. From the very beginning the reader is left asking questions, wondering how everything ties together. Spanning decades, The Kennedy Effect brings in so much information from actual history and Mr. Foy’s imagination that, if one does not read carefully, one can become overwhelmed by the complexity of it all. It is worthwhile, however, to soldier on because each chapter weaves the story tighter and tighter until, by the end, everything that you have read has served to advance the story, despite the disjointed nature of the book. The way this is done is nothing short of brilliant.”
—Michael K. Rose, author of the Sullivan’s War series