"One can only commend the authors for their diligence, thoroughness and erudition in undertaking what was obviously a daunting task. In working through this enormous quantity of material, they have rendered an invaluable service to other historians working on topics related to the Holocaust or the use by Allied intelligence services of Nazis as intelligence assets.... this sobering and illuminating volume does much to improve our understanding of both the Holocaust and U.S. intelligence during and after the war."
- H-German, Devin O. Pendas, Department of History, Boston College
"They have shown how historians and citizens can profit from even a long-delayed disclosure of important documents. Breitman, Goda, Naftali, and Wolfe have told an important but depressing story with skill and objectivity. Scholars concerned with Nazi criminality and its sordid aftermath will long be in their debt." - Robert E. Herzstein, University of South Carolina
"Breitman, Goda, Naftali, and Wolfe have done the scholarly community a service by demonstarting the value of these newly available sources. The book--and the effort that produced it--offers a model for how primary sources records can inform both historical inquity and topics of current interest." The International History Review Thomas G. Mahnken, Johns Hopkins University
"[An] outstanding volume...a great deal to offer the serious Holocaust reader...This is heartily recommended to them. This is a volume which is an eye-opener, to say the least."
Dr. Diane Cypkin, Martyrdom and Resistance