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mattsylvester

Father of two beautiful daughters and married to the beautiful Karen, Matthew has been reading and writing fantasy and science fiction since he first read the Hobbit at the age of 7.
mattsylvester has written 433 posts for Matthew Sylvester

Burn Notice – Chapter 5 – Execution – A Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 Short Story


The hike into DC went well, with only a couple of notches, such as a couple who thought they’d try to rob Cloudy when she was on a scouting mission. They were dead before they even had a chance to realise just what a monumental mistake they’d made. Aside from them, there was a small … Continue reading

Team Vector: Burn Notice – Chapter 4 – Going Wild – A Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 short story


We stormed into the building, sweeping the room, as our eyes adjusted to the dim light within. There was a cage at the far end, in it was a man stood arms by his sides, trying to look as nonthreatening as possible. ‘Who are you?’ I asked ‘Max Wild, an agent of the Strategic Homeland … Continue reading

Team Vector: Burn Notice – Chapter 3 – Control Point – A Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 short story


The rest of the night passed peacefully. We all managed to get some sleep and finished off the meal is started cooking before the last attack. It’s amazing what some good food does for you, your whole body feels good and your mental outlook chant for the better too. ‘How many more miles? I want … Continue reading

Team Vector: Burn Notice – Chapter 2 – All gassed out – A Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 short story


It took roughly 30 minutes for us to get the gas station to a point where it could be well-defended against anyone wanting to see what all the noise was about. Cee-bee radios still worked, way better than our ISAC network right now, and it was more than possible that one of the civilians could … Continue reading

Team Vector: Burn Notice – Chapter 1- Rogue 1 – A Tom Clancy’s The Division 2 short story


Chapter 1 – Rogue 1 Just in time ordering. That’s what really finished things off. It’s the way that shops manage stock. Makes total financial sense as you only have enough stock on premise to run your business. You’d have seen empty shelves on the last day of whatever week they used, and then the … Continue reading

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