The British system of interrogation has always been distinctly
different from other countries. Subtler, quieter and far more
devious than its contemporaries, it has been admired by those who
have inadvertently succumbed to it. So much so that the Nazis
adopted some of the British methods in their own intelligence
operations. During the Second World War the system became highly
developed and vast numbers of people were employed in the collating
and recovery of information. Vital data regarding military advances
such as the Enigma machine and the Tiger Tank were wrung from
prisoners not by force but by trickery and deceit. The eccentric,
quirky, but also very successful, wartime interrogation methods of
the British are revealed in this book, including their triumphant
discoveries and also their occasional disastrous mistake.
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