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Those seeking new technical data on these weapons will find some new material here, for the thrust of the book is not on the weapons per se.
Then, the programs were interrupted by the familiar voice of Walter Cronkite, and the news began to break. A year or so later when the Warren Report was published and excerpted in almost every newspaper in the country, I remember thinking "bullets just don't do that." And I listened intently as family members debated the official conclusions of Oswald, the "lone nut" in his Texas School Book Depository, versus what was beginning to emerge with the "Grassy Knoll." As a teenager I became fascinated with the history of World War Two, and particularly the European theater and the race for the atomic bomb.And I would like to thank the many people-too numerous to mention -who listened, read, and critiqued the book along the way. Farrell Tulsa, Oklahoma PART ONE: GOTTERDAMMERUNG "A comprehensive February 1942 (German) Army Ordnance report on the German uranium enrichment program includes the statement that the critical mass of a nuclear weapon lay between 10 and 100 kilograms of either uranium 235 or element 94....In fact the German estimate of critical mass of 10 to 100 kilograms was comparable to the contemporary Allied estimate of 2 to 100....Witnesses came forward, and German authors endeavored to come to grips with yet another aspect of the darkest period in their nation's history.Much, if not all, of their work remains ignored in the USA., both by mainstream and by alternative researchers.His observations open a veritable Pandora's box of horrifying research the Third Reich was conducting, research far more horrendous in its scope and terrible promise than mere atomic bombs.More importantly, his observations also raise the disturbing question of why the Allied governments - America in particular - kept so much classified for so long.Like many Americans, I well remember where I was when President Kennedy was assassinated.I was home, sick, and watching television, sipping an endless stream of the chicken noodle soup that my mother always made for me when I was ill.On a night in October 1944, a German pilot and rocket expert by the same of Hans Zinsser was flying his Heinkel 111 twin-engine bomber in twilight over northern Germany, close to the Baltic coast in the province of Mecklenburg.He was flying at twilight to avoid the Allied fighter aircraft that at that time had all but undisputed mastery of the skies over Germany.