Blind Man's Bluff: The Untold Story of American Submarine Espionage

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Harper Collins, Oct 3, 2000 - History - 432 pages
9 Reviews

For decades American submarines have roamed the depths in a dangerous battle for information and advantage in missions known only to a select few. Now, after six years of research, those missions are told in Blind Man's Bluff, a magnificent achievement in investigative reporting. It reads like a spy thriller -- except everything in it is true. This is an epic of adventure, ingenuity, courage, and disaster beneath the sea, a story filled with unforgettable characters who engineered daring missions to tap the enemy's underwater communications cables and to shadow Soviet submarines. It is a story of heroes and spies, of bravery and tragedy.

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See where they could not see and go with them

User Review  - downhomealabama -

Really interesting reading and informative. My first copy was wearing out so I did order another copy to keep. This information you will not see anywhere else . Read full review

Interesting inside look.

User Review  - jills509 -

I ordered this book for my husband as he loves to read about military life and to get an inside look at the history and life of submarines. He thought it was a fasinating book and very well written. Read full review

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About the author (2000)

Sherry Sontag is an investigative journalist who, before turning to Blind Man's Bluff, was a staff writer for the National Law Journal. While there, she wrote about the Soviet Union, international affairs, and domestic scandals in securities and banking. Prior to that, Sontag wrote for the New York Times. A lifelong resident of New York, she has degrees from Columbia University's Graduate School of Journalism and Barnard College.

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