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Your irregular update from Bob Mueller

Hope you've been well since my last newsletter a year ago (Yoiks!). I've switched newsletter services, so that's spurred me to send out a new edition just to make sure everything's working as it should.

Enjoy the latest updates, and be sure to say hi on social media (links at the end of this message). I really do appreciate hearing from you. Happy reading!

Writing News

I have disturbingly little to report on the writing front. After is still chugging along. I set up a Patreon page and took it down not long after, deciding that this newsletter was a better format for me.

I've got about 30 chapters written for After so far, and we're up to Chapter 7 on the website. I'm just about three weeks into the new world Adam and the survivors have found themselves in. Nothing's breaking down - yet - but things aren't going quite as well as they could be. Chapters post every Wednesday.

In Plain Sight is with my editor and due back in about two weeks. Cover design will get underway Real Soon after that. I hate to keep dragging things out like I have. I really wanted to have this one released already and be a LOT farther on with Red Dirt Justice, but such is life. At this point, I don't expect the first RDJ book to come out until Spring '21.


Oh, there's just so much I could post here. 

August 24th marks 28 years for The Innocence Project. Since 1992, Barry Scheck, Peter Neufeld, Liz Vaca and hundreds of others have worked together to free over 350 innocent people who were wrongfully convicted. The Innocence Project has inspired state-level projects as well as conviction review teams in various jurisdictions and continues to lead the way in helping reform and improve the justice system.


A bit of a personal appeal here.

My son-in-law, Austin, has Hodgkin's lymphoma. He's 25 years old, which, as it turns out, is the prime age for this to develop. I've gotten rather fond of the kid, and while he's responding very well to treatment, I'd appreciate a good thought or prayer for him.

Another slightly more tangible way to help is to use your computer's spare work cycles to help with Folding@Home, a distributed computing project set up years ago through Stanford University. Distributed Computing takes complex testing and computing and breaks it up into smaller chunks of crunching that any desktop or laptop computer can manage. The concept is fascinating. I have a team set up (#234447) that you can join, but even if you don't, I'd encourage you to look into donating your extra computer power to the cause. 

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