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Spyhunter Spyhunter
by Michael Shrimpton. £25.00
Paperback, 711pp
The Secret History of German Intelligence. Shrimpton a renowned barrister and intelligence specialist with deep sources in the Pentagon, the CIA and elsewhere, has written a fascinating alternative look at the history of espionage from the 11th century to the present day. From Chairman Mao's excesses to the methods his successors use to target prominent individuals who shape political and financial opinions in Europe, America and Australasia today.
Reviewer Derek Stirling

[eurofacts (Vol 19 No 8) – 18th April 2014]

A well known eurosceptic barrister Michael Shrimpton has written a well researched book about the secret history of German intelligence.

In this book that has taken him three years to write, he covers many of the usual subjects of the conspiracy theorists including the Kennedy assassination and the Princess Diana incident.

However, the real interest to the eurosceptics will be on his analysis of why the UK joined the EU and the manipulation behind the scenes of the political leaders involved, including Edward Heath.

He goes into great lengths to as he puts it “follow the money” to expose the truth behind events in history going back to the first world war and even earlier.

Shrimpton discusses the methods used to target prominent individuals who have shaped political and financial opinions in Europe, America and the wider world.

Leaving no stone unturned, he goes into great lengths to investigate and analysis the major events that have shaped the past and future direction of this country and many others. By using his contacts in the Pentagon, the CIA and elsewhere he leads one through a fascinating world of espionage and discovery.

The result is an intriguing journey through his alternative view of history that leaves the reader questioning the real intentions of Germany in respect of its membership of the European Union, but also showing the way in which politicians of all countries are being in many cases unknowingly controlled.

Shrimpton states he is fully prepared to let history judge his work and as the hidden information slowly makes its way to the surface he will eventually be proved right or wrong. In the mean-time he raises many questions.

the june press