"Hardly had the ink dried after the signing of the Treaty of Versailles that officers concluded World War I, than leaders of several nations began preparing for World War II," are the first words of William B. Breuer in the "Author's Note" section of the book Undercover Tales of Word War II . The book tells about countless WWII undercover stories, such as "sabotage, espionage, and other clandestine maneuvers - all as vital inluence to the war's course as its great campaigns and high-level decisions." Have you heard about the cunning Japanese tailor who, in 1933, stole the secrets of the US Gray Code without assistance? Or about the the fifteen-year-old French boy and his blind music teacher who easily penetrated a German forbidden zone at Port-en Bessein? Or, moreover, about the "ghost voices" who kept confusing the Luftwaffe night fighters? William B. Breuer "goes beyond (and beneath) the well-known history, delivering World War II buffs and history fans something altogether different." I loved this book highly recommend it, not only for WWII fans, but for everyone.