Whiting, Charles. Ardennes: The Secret War. New York: Stein & Day, 1985.
Sexton calls this a "popular history of covert ... operations during the Battle of the Bulge. Whiting concludes that Allied commanders were over reliant on intelligence from ULTRA."
Whiting, Charles. The Battle for Twelveland: An Account of Anglo-American Intelligence Operations Within Nazi Germany, 1939-1945. London, Leo Cooper, 1975. The Spymasters: The True Story of Anglo-American Intelligence Operations Within Nazi Germany, 1939-1945. New York: Dutton, 1976.
Constantinides says this is "a potpourri of fact and fiction, actuality and myth, assumptions, sketchy versions of certain events, contrived tie-ins, and a certain confusion." Nevertheless, the author is "sometimes so accurate as to indicate access to well-informed sources or successful combining of certain versions." There is also "a good segment on SIS's role and the basis of its intelligence successes against Germany."
Whiting, Charles. Gehlen: Germany's Master Spy. New York: Ballantine, 1972.
NameBase: "Charles Whiting's book is somewhat sensational in tone and doesn't cite sources.... There are altogether too many exclamation points, along with direct quotes that appear to be added for effect rather than accuracy. Most of the book concerns Gehlen's career in Germany, particularly after the war, rather than his associations with U.S. intelligence."
Whiting, Charles. The War in the Shadows. New York: Ballantine, 1973. [pb]
From cover: "The battle of the spymasters in WWII. The ... story of the most deadly chess game in history, with spies as the chessmasters and nations as the pawns."
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