The book is set in the modern background of United Kingdom locations and time frames, including prominent figures in the political and criminal world, where the distinction at Westminster between public service and personal gain is very grey.
Anglo-Saxon governments are probably the most successful war machine and criminal enterprise in modern human history, and they are selfish in the extreme. This is evidenced by the fact that in the year 2016, 1 per cent of the world’s population owns 99 per cent of its wealth, and although in resource-rich parts of the world the rich may be ethnic, many of the rich 1 per cent are of Anglo-Saxon descent. Yet the working classes remain decent, family-orientated subjects loyal to this ruthless hierarchal class system.
This exciting, fascinating political thriller is fictitious, and persons in this work are merely background features; the author uses gypsies as a metaphor for all displaced peoples.
It explores many fascinating truths and facts suppressed and falsified by church and state. Any resemblances to literal events or actions by people, living or dead, are entirely fictitious, but the story certainly has a ring of truth to those who can perceive double dealing through the fog of clever national and international propaganda.