I may well be being over critical with this book, which I have read twice this weekend, given that I am having a rather weughty tome published on the topic next year. However, I really don't think much of this one and will explain why.
Brevity. The book is a mere 68 pages long, so does not represent good value for money and at that length cannot hope to give much detail on a case already covered by other authors.
Factual inaccuracy. I counted 25 errors of fact in the first chapter, and though the error rate in later chapters is lesser it is still there. For example, Rita Nelson was killed in January 1953, not February and was not drunk at the time. Hectorina McLennan returned to 10 Rillington Place in the afternoon, not evening; Baker returned that evening not the next day. I could continue at length. It is true that most previous authors have made many of the errors made here, but that's no excuse.
Lack of originality. The thesis that Evans killed his wife and daughter has been made before, notably by John Eddowes who rips apart Kennedy's thesis and has not seriously been challenged since. This does not advance on this thesis and indeed misses out information which would have strengthened the case.
The writing style is simplistic and to state that Christie was a 'monster' smacks of tabloid journalism, for he was a human being after all. There is no index, bibliography or footnotes, so comments about Christie acting as rent collector and Ethel as childminder, which might be true, are unverifiable.
Are there any good points? Well the picture of Beryl Evans and the reproduction of the Daily Mirror of 1953 reproduced here are not well known, as are a few details about Beryl's parentage anbd birth, though the author is wrong to state that her mother was still alive in 1949 as the death certificate clearly states 1947. The author is surely right to remind us that two unborn babies were killed in this whole sorry saga.