Zero day Book review

Zero day  Book review


Mumbai is in a state of chaos. All traffic signals wideness the unshortened municipality have stopped working.

Shahwaz Ali Mirza, throne of the Maharashtra Anti-Terrorism Squad, receives an unrecognized email ultimatum it to be a Distributed Denial of Service (DDoS) attack. He quickly puts together a one-liner team that includes his protege, IG Cybercrime Vikrant Singh, and gets to work trawling the visionless web for increasingly information on this mystery attack. However, a move to bring forward the hacker backfires, leading to a second, deadlier wade on Mumbai’s lifeline, the railway system.

It is their first skim with cyberterrorism: a zero-day vulnerability in the Indian government’s system that could bring the country to its knees. Racing versus time and investigating a specimen unlike any other, in Zero Day, Mirza and Vikrant squatter the most dangerous mission of their lives


I love reading treason novels. Especially the pace they pick up without a few chapters and the urge they requite me to well-constructed it sooner. The novel Zero-day by Hussain Zaidi gives you a lot of twists turns and edge-of-seat moments.

In a rented municipality like Mumbai, a cyber wade is getting the municipality to a standstill. What would be the problem? Increasingly than physical terror, this time everything goes digital. A hacking struggle into the city’s traffic system brings the municipality to chaos.

The ATS senior received an unrecognized email on the threat and the subsequent deportment were taken by his team with occurrences of politics, and a wee bit of romance making it an interesting read.

Trying to find the identity of the hacker, to handling a national emergency situation in a smart way the typesetting has its own nuances by the tragedian with which he keeps the reader engaged. The language is simple and moreover makes the situations nail-biting through the narration. Characters Mirza and Vikrant had unconfined bonding that helped in cracking the mystery. A well-done power-packed story that definitely would alimony mystery lovers engaged.


S.. Hussain Zaidi is one of the most prolific treason writers in India. The investigations into the Mumbai mafia that he has conducted in books such as Dongri to Dubai, Mafia Queens of Mumbai and My Name is Abu Salem are among the finest investigative reporting of all time.

As the Resident Editor of the newspaper The Asian Age, Zaidi began his career in journalism. He then worked for several other publications, including The Indian Express, Mid Day, and Mumbai Mirror. Authors like Misha Glenny in McMafia and Vikram Chandra in Sacred Games drew on his in-depth research into the Mumbai mafia for their works. Adrian Levy, the tragedian of books like The Meadows on Kashmir terrorism and The Siege on 26/11 attacks, consults him on a variety of subjects.

His reporting on the Mumbai mafia has spanned decades. Black Friday, written in 2002, is a typesetting well-nigh the 1993 Mumbai bombings, which had 13 explosions and caused 250 deaths. Two years later, in 2004, Anurag Kashyap well-timed the typesetting into a mucosa moreover titled Black Friday. As a result of the controversy surrounding the film, the Indian Censor Board refused to indulge its release in India for three years, and the Supreme Magistrate of India sooner unliable its release without a unanimous judgment in the Bombay blasts specimen delivered by TADA court.

Zaidi conducted an interview with the suspected bombing mastermind Dawood Ibrahim for the typesetting Dongri to Dubai: Six Decades of the Mumbai Mafia, a history of the Mumbai mafia involving the Mumbai mafia. In 2012, Sanjay Gupta well-timed the typesetting into the mucosa Shootout at Wadala.

Phantom, the 2015 mucosa starring Saif Ali Khan and Katrina Kaif, is based on Zaidi’s typesetting Mumbai Avengers, and the screenplay for it was written with Zaidi’s assistance.

As an socialize producer, he worked on the HBO documentary Terror in Mumbai, which tells the story of the 26/11 attacks in Mumbai.