In 1977 Colonel Garnett Hill assembled a small group of dedicated civilian and military personnel whose objective was to thwart a long-term Nazi plan to develop an Aryan master race and Fourth Reich in the United States. The Nazi operation, known as The Volsung Project, was completely foiled. There would be no breeding ground for a Fourth Reich in the United States. Still, Colonel Hill admonished his team of agents to remain on guard and to leave "no loose ends."
A year later, during a routine night run on a coastal freighter from Buenos Aires to a port in Southern Argentina, Captain Juan Diaz, who had played a role in the demise of The Volsung Project, observes a brilliant light emanating from a supposedly uninhabited area along the Argentine coast. When he investigates the light source, he comes upon a WWII German submarine that has been carefully hidden and well maintained. He deduces it must be the U-Boat that sailed from Germany in 1944 and has been unaccounted for since then.
Coincident with the U-Boat sighting, Richard Eherenfeld receives a mysterious and cryptic letter at his Houston office that initiates a cascade of convoluted events. Apparently, Nazi plans for world domination and the eradication of the Jews are far from over. Eherenfeld summons some of his old friends from The Volsung Project as well as a few new players. This time it will require all of the ingenuity Richard and his team can muster to thwart another intricate and insidious Nazi plot for world domination. No Loose Ends insures that the Nazi dream does not become a worldwide nightmare. Robert Corwin grew up in rural New Jersey and attended Wake Forest University and Duke University Medical School. He served in the U.S. Army Medical Corps at Valley Forge General Hospital during the Viet Nam War. Following his service, he practiced Urology in Texas where he lives today with his wife. He has had a life-long interest in World and American History. His primary interests are military medicine, surgery, and weapons. He has often given lectures to civic and school groups and has been a lecturer for Baylor University's Lifelong Learning Continuing Education lecture series. He has a love for classical music, particularly Wagnerian opera. After retiring from the practice of medicine, writing has been a labor of love taking second place only to spending time with his grandchildren.