Wonder Woman has been a member of DC's Big Three heroes ever since she, Superman and Batman were the three icons to continue publication in the long night between the end of the Golden Age proper circa 1949 and the beginning of the Silver Age of superhero comics in the late 1950s. However, while Diana has always had iconic value, she has never been anywhere near as popular as her alleged co-equals, and much of her popularity rests on a campy 1970s TV show that is about as good as representation of the character as Adam West is of Batman. Even in comics, she has always struggled in the sales department. In 2006, however, her title was safe in the hands of Greg Rucka, arguably the best Wonder Woman writer ever. So, of course, DC bounced him, bringing in Allan Heinberg for a revamp that horribly regressed the character to her terrible Silver Age status quo, and, aided by the normally more-than-competent Geoff Johns on "Infinite Crisis", horribly misrepresented the character's post-Crisis history. And then DC unleashed "Amazons Attack", which I believe to be the worst crossover in comics history, even worse than Marvel's "The Crossing", which eventually had to be written off as a deliberate attempt by a villain to confuse the heroes.
One could spend hours cataloguing all of the problems with this crossover, but I will endeavour to be brief:
1) The structure; major events take place in "Wonder Woman", not included in this collection (which also results in Jodi Picoult's collected edition ending on a cliffhanger, necessitating that readers buy another book; my advice: save your money), and there's no clear reading order for the issues (normally, publication order would give a good indication, but that doesn't work here, and, anyway, these are collected editions, not monthly comics).
2) The wholesale rape of the Amazons; as if Hercules wasn't bad enough, Diana's people, once held up as paragons of wisdom who had found a better way to live, are now shown to be a clutch of barbarian murderers who blindly do what their resurrected former Queen tells them to do, even when a known enemy was responsible for her resurrection. Diana's mom Hippolyta gets at least a partial out in this story, but she is written as a raving lunatic (and everyone seems to have forgotten that she wasn't queen anymore when she died).
3) The portrayal of Diana and all the other heroes as a bunch of pathetic morons who refuse to fight the Amazons, basically because if they actually engaged them they would wipe the floor with them; we're told that their first priority is "rescue", rather than confronting the invaders, when logic would dictate that getting rid of them would eliminate the need for rescue. The heroes fail at every turn in this story, and, what's more, act superior about it (Black Canary, at one point, proclaims that the cavalry has arrived, having arrived too late to stop a USAF pilot from being executed by Amazons; generally, Dinah, the cavalry saves people).
4) The ending, which I won't get into here, because it hurts to think about; sufficed to say that it has already attained reputation as legendarily nonsensical among comics fans.
2007 was hands-down the worst year in Wonder Woman's 66-year-history, and this story was a huge part of it. Avoid this at all costs.