The Axmann Conspiracy

The Axmann Conspiracy

Written by:

Additional Formats
  • Ebook
  • ISBN 9781101611388
  • 320 Pages
  • Berkley
  • Adult


Berlin, 1945: Artur Axmann—a trusted member of Hitler’s inner circle and leader of the Hitler Youth—witnesses the Führer commit suicide.

But he would not let the Reich die with its leader . . .

Evading capture, and with access to remnants of the regime’s wealth, Axmann had enough followers to reestablish the Nazi party in the very heart of Allied-occupied Germany—and position himself to become dictator of a Fourth Reich.

U.S. Army Counter Intelligence Corps Officer Jack Hunter was the perfect undercover operative. Fluent in German, he posed as a black marketeer to root out Nazi sympathizers and saboteurs after the war, and along with other CIC agents uncovered the extent of Axmann’s conspiracy. It threatened to bring the Nazis back into power—and the task fell to Hunter and his team to stop it.

The Axmann Conspiracy is the true story of the Nazi threat that continued in the wake of World War II, the espionage that defeated it, and two fascinating men whose lives forever altered the course of history.

The Axmann Conspiracy

The Axmann Conspiracy

Written by: Scott Andrew Selby


“All the elements of a great spy thriller.”—Douglas Preston and Mario Spezi, bestselling authors of The Monster of Florence

“Reads like a thriller . . . As timely as it is chilling and engrossing.”—#1 New York Times bestselling author Dean Koontz

“Selby’s account, of the soulless Nazi fanatics who slithered about the ruins of Germany seeking not survival but resurgence and restoration, unfolds as if in real time, vivid and chilling.”—Hugh Ambrose, author of The Pacific

“Astonishing . . . An authentic tour de force, done with great skill and accuracy.”—Bevin Alexander, author of Inside the Nazi War Machine

“An entertaining account of a last-gasp Nazi effort . . . Readers will enjoy Selby’s account of a hitherto-obscure Nazi plot and the energetic counterintelligence that foiled it.”—Kirkus Reviews


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