I will not go into what is in the book, how I like it, you will know it only after reading it. Rather I want to talk about a few other things.
I don’t know if the author would have thought about this book if Julian Assange had not published the US secret documents on his website WikiLeaks, but he has quoted many faxes sent from the US embassy in Bangladesh. He relied heavily on WikiLeaks leaks, US documents, personal interviews, and reports published in local and foreign newspapers; As a result, you will see references in paragraphs, the chronological complexity of the description has
been created by giving the reports exactly. He gave his speech less. As much as he has given and in all the interviews he has taken, he has used the past tense and in the same parallel he has gone to present the report of the newspaper of that time. He has used the present tense which creates confusion.
In the appendix, he said that he had interviewed Dr. Fakhruddin Ahmed, but nowhere in the book was he found a trace of Fakhruddin’s quotation; But he is one of the most important characters in that history.
He added interviews to Moinuddin Ahmed, Brigadier Bari, teacher Sadrul Amin and Harun Aur Rashid in connection with the August 20-22, 2008 student uprising, but did not interview any of the students.
In the concluding part he mentions some sensitive important information without any reference.
The erratic government of the time and the army and the military intelligence were strongly supported by the commendable statements about them and the reports provided by the information provided by the army intelligence. Although the author uses reports from these two journals to refer to the newspaper’s report, Ittefaq uses a complimentary report and editorial comment on that government, and Prothom Alo shows a few strategic reports and editorial comments protesting the government’s actions.
Although I read the whole book very carefully, the part where I looked at the race was the so-called roundtable discussion of civil society; Which I want to avoid along the way. Evidence that he supports his publisher’s policy of giving special importance to civil society is given by the book, which begins with a whole chapter on civil society round table talks. The main conversation actually starts from the second chapter, holding the second chapter at the end of the first chapter it may seem that the first chapter is a mandatory chapter and it may have been added later.
In the end, what I don’t want to end without saying is: “Moti Bhai’s face was saved, he was safe.”