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The Man Who Killed Hitler

534 pages8 hours


Hitler is dead—killed by "the Baron." Roosevelt and Churchill come to realize the Baron is a far worse enemy than Hitler ever was. The Baron must be defeated before he can unite Europe against the Allies and before he gets the atom bomb.

This story is not about heroes—it's about power. It's about who owns it and what's done with it before and during a war. It's about characters who make wars happen and leaders who fight wars.

The novel makes note of the era in which the war occurred. It was a time when world communication was still in its infancy. The United States was one step removed from the pony express by the telegraph and radio. TV was experimental and Dick Tracy's wrist watch was the only cell phone. Teletype machines and data sorting machines were modern-day electronic devices. During the war, secrecy laws gagged the press.

It was against this back drop that Roosevelt and Churchill conducted their secret war—the war the public never saw. What the public saw was the spectator’s war—the war seen through news reels and newspaper releases.

This novel is written for those familiar with events of World War Two. They’re best qualified to judge whether the plots and strategies depicted in this story could have happened and whether the outcome of the war could have been different.

The names of public figures in this story were merely used as background because their names were connected to events that happened during the war. How the public figures are described is for the purpose of the story and is not a reflection on the way they really were or how others perceive them. It's the reader who decides what the personality of the public figure really was.

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