As others reveiewers have said, this book is far from a campaign history. It is much more in the vein of an "oral history" compiled from mainly U.S. survivor's accounts, other published works, and the author's rather pithy and breezy narrative.
It's an OK read for "popular history", but far from a serious examination of the Fall of the Philippines in 1942.
It's an enjoyable read, for what it is, but I could have done without the many descriptions of the Bataan Death March, and other POW abuse and savagery by the Japanese. That is, I suppose, because I have read much on these atrocities in other books. Still make me angry when reading it, I must admit.
More detail on the actual combat on Bataan and Corregidor, and less on the terrible abuse of the POW's would have welcome, at least by me. That, along with more insight on the commanders, especially 'Skinny" Wainwright. MacArthur, of course, has been covered ad nauseum in countless volumes.