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Program Information
Talk Radio Europe
Harold Wilkinson Goulding DSO
Interview
Pippa Jones, Tony Gosling
 Bristol Broadband Co-operative  Contact Contributor
Sept. 2, 2015, 7:27 a.m.
Martin Bormann
Erwin Rommel
John Ainsworth-Davis
Christopher Creighton
Paul Manning
Winston Churchill
King George VI
Major Desmond Morton
Lord Louis Mountbatten
Ian Fleming
Dennis Wheatley
What makes ‘OpJB’ such a unique book to read is the magnitude of the new gist it casts on events which have been extensively scrutinized by others authors. Starting from the name ‘OpJB’ which stands for Operation James Bond, a name which today is inextricable linked to a certain fictional British secret agent known as 007. Such a coincidence of names is by no means accidental and stems from the fact that the man who went on to become the author of the highly succesful 007 series, Ian Fleming, was in real life a Royal Navy intelligence officer during World War II, and is also a leading figure in this extraordinary non-fictional tale.
http://www.raoulwallenberg.net/articles/james-bond-nabs-martin-bormann/

Tributes to World War Two hero Cmdr Harold Wilkinson Goulding after suitcase find
21 August 2015
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-hampshire-34014691
Little about Cmdr Gouldings wartime role was officially released
The life of a naval hero of World War Two has been commemorated, after secret documents were discovered in a suitcase.
Cmdr Harold Wilkinson Goulding made dozens of clandestine landings in occupied Europe ahead of D-Day.
He died in 1945 and his family only realised the extent of his role when papers were found in an attic in 2010.
A flotilla of motor torpedo boats and a vintage aeroplane flypast has been held near his home in Hayling Island.
As a merchant seaman before the war, he had an intimate knowledge of the French coast which was to prove invaluable to the military.
His navigational skills were used by the secret intelligence service (MI6), the Special Operations Executive (SOE) and by the Commandos.
As Commodore of Coastal Forces, Cdr Goulding ferried secret agents in and out of occupied territories and trained hundreds of other men at the shore bases which made up HMS Northney on Hayling Island.
He conducted 70 landings in person - thought to be more than any other officer in World War Two.

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