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Helen Huang
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Born and raised in Shanghai, Helen Huang now resides in Melbourne, Australia. Nuclear

Power Nuclear Game is her first novel, inspired by her own experience living under the

Communist regime and working at a nuclear institute in China.

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Authors Book Genres
Romantic Suspense, Thriller
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Romantic Suspense, Thriller

The year is 1950. Zoe and John, two young nuclear scientists from Berkeley, seem to have the perfect life, with promising careers and marriage plans. But their innocence is soon shattered when the Chinese Communist Party seizes power. Choosing to postpone the wedding and return back to her home country, Zoe finds herself locked in a political cage and separated from John indefinitely.
Caught in a complex web of revolutionary propaganda and forced to participate in dangerous research, Zoe must confront the looming question of where her true loyalties lie: with her country or with John back in America?
Set during China's march towards nuclear power amidst the political
turmoil of the Cold War, Nuclear Power Nuclear Game spans multiple decades and countries across the globe to tell
the story of two nuclear scientists' fight for world peace and a love torn apart by conflicting ideologies.

'Nuclear Power Nuclear Game is a smart, taut, action-packed thriller with a strong and clever female protagonist... Huang works historical backgroud into the plot effectively through characterization, realistic settings, and conflicts, both internal and external...' by Lisa Butts, Indiereader

'Nuclear Power Nuclear Game' is predominantly a love story and a good one at that. The author conveys emotional strife and sentimental moments brilliantly in this book. The writing is addictive and draws you until you've devoured the book. The story flows well, and the plot develops at a good pace while keeping the reader engaged.

I enjoyed how the author tackled the challenges and struggles presented in the story and how the characters reacted and dealt with these problems. The writing brings the characters to life through their empathy and heartache. The mental strain placed on Zoe and John as the book advances brings tension and fear as their predicaments constantly change.

This book is a tale of love, war, and politics.
The fact that the writer, Helen Huang, herself lived through Communist China and worked at a nuclear facility makes this read that much more engaging and somewhat haunting. by Lizzy, Amazon review

While reading Helen Huangs “Nuclear Power Nuclear Game” this book shows us that two people are who separated forever, can still love each other, and reading it kept me engaged. What Helen does is really show that no matter what torture a person can experience, love, even when thwarted, held me at attention... It definitely reminds me of Graham Greene (slightly) Amy Tan, but far less sentimental. Eye-opening at times. Somehow, the overall negative plot didn’t dissuade me from reading it. by Louistbruno, Amazon review

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