- Hitler was not about to give up, even as the bombs were dropping on Berlin above him. Cloistered away in his underground lair, the Führerbunker, he still dreamt of victory. During a strategy meeting with his generals, they were surveying a large battle map on the conference room table. Suggestions were being made as to troop deployment and General Henrici commented, “My leader, there are many troops in both Norway and near Prague. These troops must be moved to the Eastern front to fight the Russians and the Western front to face the Americans!” Hitler’s face turned red and he shouted, “No, those men will stay where they are. They are protecting technology that will snatch defeat five minutes past midnight for the Reich! Prague is the key to winning the war.” This book will answer the question as to why Hitler held so many men in reserve at locations that had ceased being of obvious strategic importance.
- General George Patton had been given his orders to make a bee-line to Prague. He asked Supreme Commander Eisenhower why Prague and not Berlin? He was told that Berlin would be left to the Russians, that Prague was of more strategic importance. Patton did not understand it’s importance until he arrived in Prague and witnessed Hitler’s ‘Wonder Weapons’ first-hand. There are some that believe that General Patton was assassinated - not the victim of a routine auto accident. The three other people involved in the accident had barely a scratch on them. Patton had made many enemies during the war, but who would have assassinated the most decorated general of World War II?
- One of the greatest mysteries of World War II is the plight of German General Hans Kammler. He has been mysteriously erased from most of the history books. He is the man that designed and built the Auschwitz concentration camp and other camps, that includes their ovens. This was the man that followed orders and tore Warsaw apart brick-by-brick and then used those bricks to build other projects. This is the man that was given charge of the development of the V1 and V2 rockets that rained down on Britain. But more importantly, Kammler was the man in charge on Hitler’s ‘Black Projects’. The most curious aspect is that the allies didn’t even look for him after the war. Martin Bormann was tried in absentia, but the Nuremburg prosecutors didn’t even look for Kammler. Why?
- The enduring mystery of UFOs will be explored from the sighting of pilot Kenneth Arnold (the man that coined the phrase Flying Saucer), the Maury Island incident (where the infamous Men-in-Black made their initial appearance), the Flap of 1952 (where thousands witnessed disks flying over the nations capitol over a series of days), and finally the most famous UFO incident in history - the crash at Roswell, New Mexico. But, this book will take a unique look at those incidents and lead to a different conclusion than most ‘ufologists’.
- But the greatest mystery of World War II is Kammler’s ‘Bell’. What exactly was this project that required the murder of the 62 scientists that worked on it? We know that it was kept at a secret underground installation and that its code-name was ‘Chronos’ (Time). The Bell had two counter-rotating blisters containing the mysterious named compound of Red Mercury. The first time it was switched on, it killed three of the scientists.
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© 2009 William Sly