Free war Kindle books for 10 Dec 12



by Robert Craven

In this assured and compelling sequel to ‘Get LENIN’, it is 1941, and the Allied intelligence team of Henry Chainbridge, Peter De Witte and Eva Molenaar are tasked by Winston Churchill and Anthony Eden personally with destroying a terrifying new weapon of mass destruction being developed jointly by Nazi Germany and Imperial Japan, using Chinese prisoners of war as guinea-pigs before giving it its first full test on the Russian Front.

As ever, Eva is the sultry Polish-born spy putting her body on the line at the heart of the enemy, Chainbridge is the reserved master strategist and De Witte is the suave, blind intelligence gatherer in love with Eva Molenaar, but does she still love him back or has she fallen for a German agent?

The Preservation of The Olive Branch

The Preservation of The Olive Branch

by Brendan Gisby

Once upon a time Duncan Sinclair aspired to being an author and wrote a draft of a book called ‘The Olive Branch’ that he had shown to his friend Bill – whose advice and criticisms he had mostly ignored – and sent out to various publishers and publications who were in some cases encouraging but in all cases rejecting.

To be honest, Duncan cannot remember that much of the book except he knows it was written around a belief he held at the time, towards the end of the Cold War, that Britain could be invaded by a combined Russian-Chinese force.

Of course, that never actually happened, but he also remembers it as having had some spectacular scenes of destruction, some stirring love scenes reflecting the vigorous and somewhat over-heated imagination of his youth, some exciting battle scenes as the resistance to the invasion kicked in, and some brutally realistic scenes of interrogation and torture. Yes, there might still be something worth preserving in that book, he thinks to himself.

But can ‘The Olive Branch’ be saved?

The Interpreter - Special Military Version

The Interpreter – Special Military Version

by Shah Wali Fazli

After the Taliban are toppled in Afghanistan, they regroup in the borders of Afghanistan and Pakistan, and come back to attack the NATO forces in the southern parts of the country, especially in the Helmand province. The American NATO forces based in Helmand fight to win the war against the Taliban and also to win over the local population, therefore they employ the Afghan interpreters to help the Americans in connecting them with the local Afghans.  These interpreters, with their basic knowledge of English, play a big role in this war.  They join the American soldiers on their patrols and they join them when they go to meet the local people, or the Afghan officials.                            The Taliban see the interpreters as infidels and traitors and they are after the interpreters and their families to catch and behead them, as they do so with many interpreters and their families. In this story Shabir Khan is an interpreter who is from Kabul.  Mullah Aslam is the Taliban leader who is from Helmand, and he is after Shabir and his colleagues to catch them and behead them, until one day when Shabir and his interpreter friend, Sami, encounter a Taliban checkpoint.  In the cover of a stone, Shabir and Sami fire the rest of their bullets, and keep one bullet each.




The Valley of the Black Spear – set in 1973 during the bush war in Rhodesia from which modern Zimbabwe would finally emerge – is a story of adventure and self discovery.
On a routine patrol, Russell, an officer in the police and Sam, a freedom fighter, collide and discover they share a bond stronger than blood or race – sacred amulets that hold the secret of the fabled treasure of a lost Kingdom.
Together they face the unknown as they journey into hostile territory to rescue an abducted TV crew.

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