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“I can’t believe it. It’s too good to be true.”
“There must be a catch.”
“What wrong with these books? They must not be any good.”
“I don’t trust it. There must be something wrong.”
These are the kind of phone calls that have been flooding in to WorldNetDaily’s customer service department since we announced our offer to give four FREE blockbuster WND books with each new subscription or renewal to our monthly Whistleblower magazine. That’s $92 in free merchandise we’re talking about.
(The March issue of Whistleblower is an extraordinary and in-depth look at “The Passion” – not just the Mel Gibson movie, but the Real Thing. It’s titled “THE DAY JESUS DIED.”)
This is by far the most amazing, most generous, no-brainer of a great offer we’ve ever made. And yet, very few people are responding.
Let’s take a closer look at this offer that seems “too good to be true”:
For months, hundreds and thousands of readers have willingly paid $22.99 plus $5 shipping to get Jack Cashill and James Sanders’ truly outstanding investigative documentary, “First Strike: TWA Flight 800 and the Attack on America.”
And readers have happily paid $22.99 plus $5 shipping to get “At Any Price” by Patricia Roush. It’s received rave reviews – it’s an incredible and unforgettable read.
Legions of readers have been delighted to plunk down $19.99 plus $5 shipping to get their copy of Kyle Williams’ delightful “Seen and Heard,” which has inspired countless young people and their parents to reach for a higher and better standard than that offered by today’s culture.
And finally, hordes of readers have been only too happy to run their credit card for $25.99 plus $5 shipping to get the extraordinary expose, “Journalistic Fraud: How the New York Times Distorts the News and Why It Can No Longer Be Trusted” by Bob Kohn.
These are four of the most worthwhile, credible, respected and rewarding books yet published by WND Books.
But WND made a mistake. We made the mistake of being too generous. In the interests of getting people’s attention in a big way, of promoting both our fantastic Whistleblower magazine and our pioneering book-publishing division, we’ve gone overboard: It seems too good to be true.
Well, if that’s what you believe, go ahead and pass on the offer. That’s OK. No hard feelings.
But for the rest of you, let us assure you, this is very much for real – we made a big effort to bring this fantastic offer to you, and it’s over Wednesday, Feb. 25 at 10 p.m. Pacific.
So, if you can accept the fact that sometimes good fortune does come your way, and that we decided to give away more than we really need to – just to see what happens – then this is your chance to get a mini-library of brand-new, hardcover WND books that will enrich your life – FREE!
All you have to do is subscribe to Whistleblower or renew your subscription through this special offer before 10 p.m. Pacific Wednesday, Feb. 25. The cost is $49.95 – that’s $39.95 for the annual Whistleblower subscription (that’s what it ALWAYS costs), plus $10 to cover the shipping cost of the four books. But the four FREE WND blockbuster books are yours, FREE.
The only thing you have to do is ask. The toll-free number is 1-800-4-WND-COM, that’s 1-800-496-3266. Or use the special links below:
Subscribe to Whistleblower for $49.95 and receive 12 powerful monthly issues, starting with “THE DAY JESUS DIED,” and also receive the four free WND books – “First Strike,” “At Any Price,” Seen and Heard” and “Journalistic Fraud.” Offer expires at 10 p.m. Pacific, Wednesday, Feb. 25, is good in the USA only and while supplies last.
Renew your Whistleblower subscription for $49.95, and also receive the four free WND books – “First Strike,” “At Any Price,” Seen and Heard” and “Journalistic Fraud.” Offer expires at 10 p.m. Pacific, Wednesday, Feb. 25, is good in the USA only and while supplies last.
Give a gift Whistleblower subscription for $49.95, and also receive the four free WND books – “First Strike,” “At Any Price,” Seen and Heard” and “Journalistic Fraud.” Offer expires at 10 p.m. Pacific, Wednesday, Feb. 25, is good in the USA only and while supplies last.