COLD WAR SYNDROME is a collection of 43 non-fiction, mostly humorous short stories about the Cold War. When Bill O'Brien reviewed it, he wrote, "Reading this book is like eating cashews. Once you start, you can't stop."
DECREE and TAKEOUT are action-adventure fiction novels. Both books received positive reviews from Writer's Digest:
DECREE - "The plot was intriguing. And in light of current events involving terrorism, Decree is especially compelling. The writing is crisp and the story moves quickly."-- Writer's Digest
TAKEOUT - "A very fast-paced international espionage thriller. Expertly written and plotted, with lots of authentic and convincing background. The author being an experienced diplomat who was assigned to the country in which the story is set (Egypt), this is no surprise." -- Writer's Digest
THE DOOLITTLE RAID as told by Ger's close friends, Bill Bower (the longest surviving Raider pilot) and Dick Cole (Jimmy Doolittle's copilot). Dick and Ger's dad graduated from flight training together in July 1941.
THE MISSION THAT SAVED GUADALCANAL is the first-hand account of John Thompson, another very close friend of Ger's who led a critical three-plane sunrise mission on Guadalcanal in 1942 -- one that turned back 6,000 Japanese troops who were about to overrun the 800 Marines defending Henderson Field.
TICKET TO STALAG LUFT III is about three more of Ger's friends who were POWs in the German prison camp from which The Great Escape took place. Happy to say, they all came home -- eventually.
While all of these legendary heroes are now deceased, their stories live on here on this web site and in published form. Fortunately, Ger was able to consult at length with them -- fellow pilots and Daedalians all -- in their homes while writing their stories.
Forty-three of them from COLD WAR SYNDROME plus several more.
Recommend starting with "I Used To Be An Air Force General," especially if you enjoy a bit of Navy vs Air Force rivalry.
Of special interest here is "Evading Mao and his Peoples' Liberation Army", which takes the reader from pre-war Colorado Springs to the Southwest Pacific in the early stages of WWII, then, along with Ger, through a desparate evacuation from Shanghai, China, in 1948 -- in seats reserved for the President of the United States -- and finally to a tense diplomatic reception in honor of the PLA in the Chinese Embassy, Cairo, in the early 1990s.