The Secret Army

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The Secret Army by Bor-Komororwski is a personal view of World War II from
the perspective of being a leader of the Polish Underground, and later on, the Polish Home
Army.Throughout the book, General Bor-Komorowski makes decisions that could aide
or hinder the Polish Underground and Polish Home Army.General Bor-Komorowski tells
of his leadership in the Polish Underground, establishment of the Polish Home Army, and
The Polish Underground was created with the help of Gen. Bor-Komorowski.He
developed elaborate systems for giving messages to other Polish resistance forces,
acquiring access to locales meant only for Germans, forging identity papers, creating
secret printing presses, smuggling arms to the Underground, sabotage of anything needed
by the Germans for their war effort, communication with the exiled Polish government in
London, and much more.The Polish Underground was established soon after Germany's
occupation of Poland in 1939.Polish soldiers, who were still alive or not captured, were
thefirst to aide and join the Underground.Soon after, Polish civilians were aiding the
Polish Underground any way they could.When the Polish Undergroundfirst started its
operations, they concentrated on railways, communication lines, and small-scale sabotage.
After a year or two, the Polish Underground was well on its way to becoming the largest
and most powerful resistance force in Europe.The Polsih Underground didn't concern
the Germans in thefirst two years, but eventually it made a big difference in German
operations out of Poland.The Polish soldiers of the Underground kept a low profile,
always posing as someone else.Meetings of the Polish Underground were given to its
members in code.The meetings were held in abandoned buildings, churches, and hotels.
One or two years into the establishment of the Polish Underground, radio broadcasts were