Che Guevara doesn't have a cameo in this book, except for reference to a poster, but he could have had one. Lovett is a revolutionary masquerading as a satirist or a satirist masquerading as a revolutionary, I frankly am not sure which. Regardless of his motivation, this book made me ponder many things. The least of which was neural enhancement, although that was captivating, the addressing of social inequities was virulent, passionate and sadly realistic as it claimed the right of primogeniture. The book claims to be social commentary but I would be more specific and say I felt it was satirically critical.
The main protagonist, Robert Carr, reluctantly accepts neural enhancement in able to be competitive in a increasingly dystrophic society. His enhancement comes with a surprising bonus. His bonus leads him to be targeted and to evolve as a person.
Nothing is sacred, including or perhaps pointedly the sacred. Pontification on greed, religion, the industrial revolution, mechanization, the impact of technology and far more provides a surprisingly captivating book. Proselytization running amuck or merely driving home a point with the finesse of a sixteen pound sledge characterizes the book.
I loved the book, Lovett succeeded admirably in initiating critical thought while remaining entertaining, Kudos on a great job!
This book may have been received free of charge from a publisher or a publicist. That will NEVER have a bearing on my recommendations.