‘Christopher Robin’ was one of the many WWII
code names of Christopher Creighton, whose real
name is John Ainsworth-Davis.
From the age of 15, he worked directly under Winston Churchill, Ian Fleming, Lord Louis Mountbatten and Desmond Morton – whom he called ‘uncle’. In 1996, he published OPJB – The Last Great Secret of the Second World War where he and Ian Fleming
rescued Martin Bormann out of Berlin – Hitler’s financial secretary – on 1 May 1945.
This, the last Mountbatten Report, was written between 1976 and 2006, taking longer due to the theft and sabotage of reference material amounting to tampered evidence, by what is today our ‘Counter-Intelligence’. Their role is to keep us ignorant longer . . . and to fail doing so.
Chris borders on a psychic detective-warrior-spy
and has proved himself highly intuitive when it
comes to protecting himself and his own.
When this manuscript was seconded
anonymously and without attachments, it was
stored in a bank vault in Buenos Aires for
four years and then published very rapidly.
The publishers agree that both
Hitler and Bormann got out of Berlin, with the
assistance of Chris Creighton, Ian Fleming, Winston Churchill and King George VI. They remain divided as to whether Hitler went to Spain, or to Spain then Argentina.
This book relates firsthand the UKUSA missions to sabotage Pearl Harbor, Dieppe, Donegal and for the first time, solves a series of assassinations done by Christopher Robin on the orders of Winston Churchill, Desmond Morton, Lord Louis Mountbatten, Ian Fleming & KGVI.
Chris is a great lover of music, women and life.
He is both the anti-hero and the hero. He is the
villain to those who don’t understand enough,
and the hero to those who wish they could.
Without question this book is
written from firsthand experience
of the pain, nuance and treachery of war.
John Ainsworth-Davis, post-2003, pre-2008:
“As I had been involved in many things, my records have never been released, indeed every effort was made to wipe them from the face of the earth – shredding, burning, sometimes skilfully changing the original typescripts or replacing them with forged files that tell a different story . . . photographs were obliterated and the negatives hunted down to oblivion.”