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The Nazis Next Door

ebook

A Newsweek Best Book of the Year: "Captivating . . . rooted in first-rate research" (TheNew York Times Book Review).

In this New York Times bestseller, once-secret government records and interviews tell the full story of the thousands of Nazis—from concentration camp guards to high-level officers in the Third Reich—who came to the United States after World War II and quietly settled into new lives.

Many gained entry on their own as self-styled war "refugees." But some had help from the US government. The CIA, the FBI, and the military all put Hitler's minions to work as spies, intelligence assets, and leading scientists and engineers, whitewashing their histories. Only years after their arrival did private sleuths and government prosecutors begin trying to identify the hidden Nazis. Now, relying on a trove of newly disclosed documents and scores of interviews, Pulitzer Prize–winning investigative reporter Eric Lichtblau reveals this little-known and "disturbing" chapter of postwar history (Salon).


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Publisher: Houghton Mifflin Harcourt

Kindle Book

  • Release date: October 28, 2014

OverDrive Read

  • ISBN: 9780547669229
  • Release date: October 28, 2014

EPUB ebook

  • ISBN: 9780547669229
  • File size: 9302 KB
  • Release date: October 28, 2014

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Formats

Kindle Book
OverDrive Read
EPUB ebook

Languages

English

A Newsweek Best Book of the Year: "Captivating . . . rooted in first-rate research" (TheNew York Times Book Review).

In this New York Times bestseller, once-secret government records and interviews tell the full story of the thousands of Nazis—from concentration camp guards to high-level officers in the Third Reich—who came to the United States after World War II and quietly settled into new lives.

Many gained entry on their own as self-styled war "refugees." But some had help from the US government. The CIA, the FBI, and the military all put Hitler's minions to work as spies, intelligence assets, and leading scientists and engineers, whitewashing their histories. Only years after their arrival did private sleuths and government prosecutors begin trying to identify the hidden Nazis. Now, relying on a trove of newly disclosed documents and scores of interviews, Pulitzer Prize–winning investigative reporter Eric Lichtblau reveals this little-known and "disturbing" chapter of postwar history (Salon).


Expand title description text