When Hermi Rothman came to England from Germany during World War II, it was as a Jewish refugee. Enlisting in the British Forces made him one of many "King303242302200302231s Own Most Loyal" enemy aliens, but it wasn303242302200302231t until he joined the Counter Intelligence Corps that his incredible role in the denouement of the war began to unravel. Enlisted to interrogate the Nazis after the war, Hermi found himself at Auschwitz among the guards who had committed some of the worst war crimes ever seen. His testimony at the Auschwitz Trial in 1963 (he was one of the only soldiers to do so) was harrowing. But this dreadful information on the treatment of his fellow Jews would never perturb him as much as what he discovered sewn into the lining of one of the guards303242302200302231 jackets. The discovery of Hitler303242302200302231s will, Hermi303242302200302231s translation of it, and the interrogation he then became involved in regarding the exact circumstances of Hitler303242302200302231s supposed "suicide," is one of the most astonishing stories of the 20th century. And yet it has never been told until now, when, in his eighties, Hermi Rothman opens his memories of one of the most significant moments in history.