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After spending six months in Italy, he was admitted to the US as a political refuge. In 1976, after the Communist governments signed the Human Rights Declaration at the 1975 Helsinki Conference, he believed that the amnesty the Hungarian government issued was credible and returned to his homeland. How he managed to free himself again, and survive the torture he had to endure when captured on the Yugoslav-Italian border in the fall of 1977, is also described in Escapes from Behind the Iron Curtain.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Robert on 10-05-16
Would you consider the audio edition of Escapes from Behind the Iron Curtain to be better than the print version?
I haven't read the print version.
What other book might you compare Escapes from Behind the Iron Curtain to and why?
I don't remember reading anything similar.
Which scene was your favorite?
When the author finds shelter at Studio R in Italy, a gathering place for members of the Red Brigade.
Was there a moment in the book that particularly moved you?
Where employees of Italian Airlines rushed to help him so he would not miss the plane to New York, not even asking whether he had a passport or other valid documents.
Any additional comments?
A few people go through hell to achieve what we so casually take for granted. This author repeatedly risked his life to gain his freedom. Listening to his story made me realize that I would never want to live in a communist society.
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