Breaking the DDNA code will get you pursued by spies determined to learn the formula.
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Writer, Pilot and Photographer
Paul Templeton is an African-American who breaks the DNA code and develops a cure for all disease, inherited and infectious. He fights the bureaucracy at the FDA for approval. One of Templeton's distant relatives is Sequoyah, the Cherokee who developed a written alphabet for his people. There is a link between developing an alphabet and breaking the DNA code. Templeton discovers this cure when he makes a slight modification to human DNA. A call to the Food and Drug Administration puts him in touch with Hubert Langford, the man in charge of testing and approving new drugs and therapies. If Paul submits his discovery for testing Langford will stand in his way and probably steal it because he is a sworn enemy of the Templeton family. Langford hires a former KGB agent and retired Baltimore police detective to spy on Templeton. They try desperately to find out how he modified human DNA. The reader learns the answer to the mystery through the ears and eyes of these two spies. Scott Forbes is a mathematical genius who falls in love with Templeton's sister, Ruth. She owns and operates a home-care medical facility. Forbes agrees to help with Templeton's research. Templeton will test the cure on the home-care patients and not tell the FDA. Templeton believes that God created every living thing and they all reproduce seeds after their own kind. All forms of life are just grownup versions of an original seed, the DNA. That's where Templeton went with his reasoning. Fix the DNA and you fix the sick human. Since the DNA molecule is bonded by hydrogen and separates when it splits, divides, makes new cells, Templeton concentrated on the hydrogen atom. Spiritual forces in the invisible spectrum, unseen by mankind's eyes must guide its bonding. Templeton found the key and restored the flawed DNA to perfect harmony. Two patients named Smith and Jones are followed from the time they diagnoses with AIDS until Templeton's discovery cures them. Beyond doubt, the cure is now working and Langford at the FDA panics. Langford then does a foolish thing and orders the capture of Forbes, the mathematician, thinking they will make him talk. Far from needing to be tortured Forbes gladly writes out the formula. He waits patiently for the spies to fall asleep, picks the lock, and steals a horse and escapes. Kidnapping the mathematician gets Langford and his spies arrested. We see love and hate plus an intriguing mystery in this story. But the deeper message is spiritual. Paul Templeton admired Dr. Jonas Salk who did not patent the polio vaccine but made it available to the human race. It immediately wiped out that dreaded disease. Neither will Paul patent his cure, choosing instead to make it a gift to humanity so that everyone may benefit equally. That is the ultimate act of kindness. When the spies are arrested for kidnapping Forbes, Paul Templeton calls the major television outlets and tells them to meet him at the FDA where Hubert Langford is also arrested. At the press conference Templeton delivers his cure to the world by a simple act. He presents a vial of it to a reporter on the scene.