Leslie Hall lost her five-year old brother when she was fourteen in a tragic incident involving a certain neighbor, he-who-shall-not-be-named. She places the blame all on herself, but can't help from hating him. Her parents learn to despise her, knowing that their son's death was her fault, and she has no one there for her, except possibly her older brother. Still shaken from her traumatic experience, she puts all of her free time and pent up anger into her one passion, writing. Leslie is free from everyone when she writes, especially Cooper. Leslie is sucessful, and becomes the boss of the Chicago Inquirer. Cooper applies for a job there, and unfortunatley for Leslie, he meets all of the requirements for the ideal employee. He took her brother away, and now he is taking away her escape, too
Does Leslie really hate the man from the incident, or should she be thanking him? Cooper, the cause of conflict, was Leslie's old crush when she was an underclassmen in high school. Do some of those feelings still remain? Cooper starts to develop feelings for the fiery woman he works with, which never leads to anything good.
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