The Nemesis File

This is not simply a breathtaking story of Special Forces soldiering, of treachery and betrayal at the highest level, but a chronicle of the mental breakdown of crack SAS troops ordered to carry out the dirtiest job in a secret war.

The Nemesis File

A former SAS sergeant reveals the devastating and extraordinary details of the most horrifying assignment ever undertaken by the regiment.

The Nemesis File The True Story of an SAS Execution Squad

Having read The Nemesis File, Captain Holroyd commented, 'It recalled in stark
reality my years in Northern Ireland. It seemed to me that finally here was a man
confirming what I had known for many years, based upon the research that I and
 ...

The Nemesis File   The True Story of an SAS Execution Squad

'I salute Paul Bruce. His decision to reveal the brutal truth is the act of a truly brave man.' - Captain Fred J. Holyrod, former MI6 Officer, Northern IrelandPaul Bruce was a tough, idealistic young trooper in the SAS when he was dispatched to Northern Ireland. His top-secret mission: to execute IRA suspects in cold blood.Bruce and three SAS comrades shot down one terrified victim after another, leaving the bodies to be buried in deep, unmarked woodland graves.The soldiers grew their hair long and drove ordinary looking cars. But they always carried pistols and sub-machine guns.In this historic book the author produces maps to show where his victims lie secretly buried.He also chronicles the mental breakdown of crack SAS troops, ordered to carry out the dirtiest job in a secret war.'A tale of mass murder and random street assassinations that would strain credibility in a South American dictatorship!' - Sunday Times'A fascinating, hugely readable story!' - Daily Mirror'A startling confession!' - Daily MailShow Less

Nemesis File

It is a test that leads him to new love and rebirth of his hopes. This tense mystery-thriller moves from Sussex to Copenhagen with interludes in Portsmouth, Italy, and Scotland, and ends with a sea chase in a gale.

Nemesis File

Professional yachtsman and Olympic medallist Steve Simpson has problems. His wife has died and his Chichester sail-making business is under threat. When Steve and his daughter Sarah find the body of a young Dane in the sea off the Sussex coast they are inextricably sucked into an international blackmail and drugs conspiracy. The story describes fourteen days that will change Steve's life. It is a test that leads him to new love and rebirth of his hopes. This tense mystery-thriller moves from Sussex to Copenhagen with interludes in Portsmouth, Italy, and Scotland, and ends with a sea chase in a gale.

IRA Man

The other article was about the man who had written the best- selling The
Nemesis File under the name of Paul Bruce. "Bruce" had claimed to be a British
soldier recruited for undercover work with the Special Air Services in the north,
and he ...

IRA Man

A personal account that provides a history of the conflict in Northern Ireland and goes beyond the propaganda on both sides to understand its causes and determine what is necessary to end it.

Cold War Counterfeit Spies

Bruce, the result in November 1995 was The Nemesis File,11 supposedly an
authentic account of how the SAS had murdered numerous terrorist suspects in
Northern Ireland, and then buried the evidence. Bruce claimed that in 1971, as a
 ...

Cold War Counterfeit Spies

The Cold War, with its air of mutual fear and distrust and the shadowy world of spies and secret agents, gave publishers the chance to produce countless stories of espionage, treachery and deception. What Nigel West has discovered is that the most egregious deceptions were in fact the stories themselves. In this remarkable investigation into the claims of many who portrayed themselves as key players in clandestine operations, the author has exposed a catalogue of misrepresentations and falsehoods. Did Greville Wynne really exfiltrate a GRU defector from Odessa? Was the frogman Buster Crabb abducted during a mission in Portsmouth Harbour? Did the KGB run a close-guarded training facility, as described by J. Bernard Hutton in School for Spies, which was modelled on a typical town in the American mid-west, so agents could be acclimatised to a non-Soviet environment? With the help of witnesses with first-hand experience, and recently declassified documents, Nigel West answers these and other fascinating questions from a time when secrecy and suspicion allowed the truth to be concealed.

Sacred Justice

Sachaklian's Operation Nemesis file contains no letters outlining specific
assassinations beyond 1922, but only financial references to past activities and
the letters referred to above regarding payments to Shahan Natalie. It is unclear
exactly ...

Sacred Justice

Sacred Justice is a cross-genre book that uses narrative, memoir, unpublished letters, and other primary and secondary sources to tell the story of a group of Armenian men who organized Operation Nemesis, a covert operation created to assassinate the Turkish architects of the Armenian Genocide. The leaders of Operation Nemesis took it upon themselves to seek justice for their murdered families, friends, and compatriots. Sacred Justice includes a large collection of previously unpublished letters, found in the upstairs study of the author's grandfather, Aaron Sachaklian, one of the leaders of Nemesis, that show the strategies, personalities, plans, and dedication of Soghomon Tehlirian, who killed Talaat Pasha, a genocide leader; Shahan Natalie, the agent on the ground in Europe; Armen Garo, the center of Operation Nemesis; Aaron Sachaklian, the logistics and finance officer; and others involved with Nemesis. Marian Mesrobian MacCurdy tells a story that has been either hidden by the necessity of silence or ignored in spite of victims' narratives—the story of those who attempted to seek justice for the victims of genocide and the effect this effort had on them and on their families. Ultimately, this volume reveals how the narratives of resistance and trauma can play out in the next generation and how this resistance can promote resilience.

Skin And Blister

The following books were helpful: Oxford by Jan Morris, Oxford Observed by
Peter Snow, The Nemesis File by Paul Bruce, and Fifty Dead Men Walking by
Martin McGartland. PROLOGUE He holds the card carefully by its edges, staring
 ...

Skin And Blister

The third novel to feature Sam Falconer, a PI whose private life is just as intriguing as her cases When a student is found dead in his rooms at St Barnabas College, Oxford, it looks nothing more than an unfortunate suicide. A week later, when Sam Falconer's brother disappears, Sam begins to see a disturbing connection between the events. Then her mother receives a Catholic mass card, announcing that a funeral mass is to be said for their son. Sam begins desperately trying to trace her brother's last movements, attempting to locate the mysterious man he'd spent time with in the days before his disappearance. Behind it all is the nagging fear it could be connected to her father and the murders he committed in Northern Ireland in the seventies. As the trail leads from Oxford to Iraq and back to the troubles in Ireland, Sam learns just how strong blood ties can be ¿

The Nemesis of Evil

... the cases of Omega, because that's the sort of adventures they have. This is, by
the way, the case reported in File 12 of Omega, the twelfth case upon which
Zarkon and his organization embarked. The events took place in early August
1970.

The Nemesis of Evil


Zarkon Lord of the Unknown in The Nemesis of Evil

A Case from the Files of Omega Lin Carter. fairly well , will understand why I felt
drawn to this kind of a narrative rather than to the sort of story which appealed to
Mr . Capote . I like to write crisp , vivid , exciting stories filled with color and action
 ...

Zarkon  Lord of the Unknown in The Nemesis of Evil