The Last Undercover: The True Story of an FBI Agent's Dangerous Dance with Evil

The Last Undercover: The True Story of an FBI Agent's Dangerous Dance with Evil

by Bob Hamer
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The Last Undercover: The True Story of an FBI Agent's Dangerous Dance with Evil 4.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 19 reviews.
TeensReadToo More than 1 year ago
Bob Hamer tells about the tough life of an undercover FBI agent in his book THE LAST UNDERCOVER. Hamer has disguised himself as a drug dealer, an experienced horse gambler, a hit man, a crippled pedophile, and many other disguises.

The novel follows Hamer's tough case of cracking NAMBLA (North-American Man/Boy Love Association). In order to be integrated into the group, he became a member of NAMBLA. He went to two conventions in New York and Miami. He also participated in the prisoner pen-pal writing activity, and he regularly received the NAMBLA newsletter The Bulletin.

The book tells of his seemingly perpetual case in snippets, broken up by Hamer's other tough cases. Hamer's humor is evident throughout. In the Christmas card exchange with NAMBLA members, Hamer took a picture of himself sitting by a Christmas tree and the blanket in his lap was the FBI seal. "But because it [the blanket] was folded in half, or maybe because I was so handsome, none of my NAMBLA pals ever realized I was flashing my government credentials at them in my Christmas card photo," Hamer said in the book.

Another favorite tactic of Hamer's is his music choice whenever he had a target in the car with him. Hamer loved to play "Jailhouse Rock" by Elvis Presley or "Folsom Prison Blues" by Johnny Cash. "I once joked with a prosecutor that I gave clues to my true identity in nearly every meeting with a target."

THE LAST UNDERCOVER is full of surprising twists and tense moments that will leave readers wanting to learn about the next gruesome, yet interesting, case. This fast-paced story will capture any reader through its gruesome yet completely truthful tales of evil found in our own backyard. While the different cases are horrendous, and some may find them plain disgusting, there is no great detail into these disgusting acts. There are no sexual details about the NAMBLA members and their actions or fantasies. Hamer only tells the general idea or thought behind those acts the members performed; no greatly detailed account is ever given.

Overall, this is a good read for anyone who wants to broaden his or her perspective about FBI life and the people in it.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Bob Hamer FBI Agent spent the majority of his 24 years with the Bureau undercover. His assignments ran the gauntlet of drug dealer, thief, weapons dealer ,and pedophile. His time undercover with NAMBLA was the most repulsive for him and yet the most satisfying. Hamer allows readers a glimpse inside the life of an FBI Agent. Usually the public can only imagine the actual events that can take place during an investigation. I admire the courage of men like Bob Hamer. They struggle to keep people safe. Fans of true crime, police drama, and biographies will enjoy The Last Undercover .
Nate_Tepp More than 1 year ago
I had the pleasure of reading Bob Hamer's "The Last Undercover" and would strongly urge anyone considering this book to pick up a copy. In what was an unimaginable assignment, Bob faced evils and situations I can't fathom having to experience. The way he tells is story is gripping and honest. The non-NAMBLA experiences shared in this novel kept me on the edge of my seat while waiting for him to bring me back to his NAMBLA investigation. This book has it all from near-death experiences involving bloods and crips to a cerebral investigation involving some of the most evil men I have ever read about. The work Bob has done and chosen to share with is could have been pulled directly from a movie which makes for one excellent and necessary read.
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This was totally believeable and much of Hamer's exposure of NAMBLA's operations and tactics is right on with what i know from having known a pedophile with membership in NAMBLA and who had extensive ties and protection from the U.S. Dept. of Justice through family connections.
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Maude_Estee More than 1 year ago
Bob Hamer tells about the tough life of an undercover FBI agent in his new book The Last Undercover. Hamer has disguised himself as a drug dealer, an experiences horse gambler, a hit man, a crippled pedophile, and many other disguises. The novel follows Hamer's tough case of cracking NAMBLA (North-American Man/Boy Love Association). In order to be integrated into the gropu, he became a member of NAMBLA. He went to two conventions in New York and Miama. He also participated in the prisoner pen-pal writing activity, and he regularly received the NAMBLA newsletter The Bulletin.
The novel tells of his seemingly perpetual case in snippets, broken up by Hamer's other tough cases. Hamer's humor is evident in his many cases. In the Christmas card exchange with NAMBLA members, Hamer took a picture of himself sitting by a Christmas tree and the blanket in his lap was the FBI seal. "But because it [the blanket] was folded in half, or maybe because I was so handsome, none of my NAMBLA pals ever realized I was flashing my government credentials at them in my Christmas card photo," Hamer said in the book.
Another favorite tactic of Hamer is his music choice whenever he had a target in the car with him. Hamer loved to play "Jailhouse Rock" by Elvis Presley or "Folsom Prison Blues" by Johnny Cash. "I once joked with a prosecutor that I gave clues to my true identity in nearly every meeting with a target," Hamer said in the book.
Hamer's novel is full of surprising twists and tense moments that will leave readers wanting to learn about the next gruesome, yet interesting, case. This fast-paced story will capture any reader through its gruesome yet completely truthful tales of evil found in our own backyard. While the different cases are gruesome, and some may find them plain disgusting, there is no great detail into these gruesome acts. There are no sexual details about the NAMBLA members and their actions or fantasies. Hamer only tells the general idea or through behind those sexual acts the members performed; no greatly detailed account is ever given.
Overall the informative novel is a good read for anyone who wants to broaden his or her perspective about life and the people in it.