Amy Johnson's book is timely, compelling, and filled with surprising and inconvenient observations about the plight of oil-rich West Africa. Written from the perspective of a helicopter pilot, the insights are piercing into the most vital and profound issues facing Africa, with the globalisation of commerce, and the part played by the multinationals such as Shell and British Petroleum and their effects on the entire world. Traditionally, vested western interests in oil-rich Africa have sought to downplay the impact of oil drilling on the indigenous population, their religious beliefs, and the wider international community. Through the lens of the helicopter pilot, this book offers a sharp critique of Africa, condemnation for those who exploit indigenous differences for violent gains, and praise for political and cultural leaders who seek to harness the values of Africanness and to keep their environment safe from the incursion of Luciferian companies in search of wealth and power. Michael - The Shockwave, Dauphin the Final Flight 2003 is a thought-provoking work that calls for bold African leadership to rein in the many tribes and religious rivalries and lay the ground for a new political consensus. Amy Johnson's book defies conventional wisdom and suggests not only that African religion and beliefs and politics are inseparable but that their partnership, if well harnessed, will be a tour-de-force for justice and peace in Africa and the entire world. It is also a tale of love and loss and the beauty of Africa, seen through the eyes of an aviator – a perspective few of us can appreciate. Amy Johnson's complementary book on a similar theme is Echo Sierra Oscar, a collection of poems describing the journey of a contemporary Homer in modern times of change, conflict, and globalisation.