Camp X was a Canadian espionage school for special agents who participated and operated in the “Secret War” during the Second World War between corrupted German power. Agents and students volunteered or enrolled in this training camp were taught a wide variety of skills and techniques that were proved useful in World War Two. Camp X was Canada’s defining moment because it trained many agents and allied units, played an important role in victory of World War II, and had a highly sophisticated communication center named Hydra.
Camp X was built on northwestern shore of Lake Ontario between Whitby and Oshawa in Ontario. Its purpose was to train highly skilled men and women in the art of war. These agents operated in what is known as the “Secret War”. Allied units and agents worked behind enemy lines in Germany and Japan. Their missions varied over time depending on their situation, some missions include sabotage, and silent murders. These people were known as saboteurs and spies. The camp had trained allies from the O.S.S. (Office of strategic Service), F.B.I. and C.I.A. The camp’s program was intense and all year round, the curriculum was meant to separate the good agents from the best agents with the objective of turning the student into “partisans” (someone who is very dedicated to the cause). Subjects were taught in groups, some subject include silent killing, sabotage, partisan support and recruitment methods for resistance movements, demolition, map reading, use of various weapons, and Morse code. “Agent training at Camp X was extremely rigorous and ran nonstop round the clock, winter and summer. The Camp’s curriculum, which was designed to make or break potential agents, covered a variety of intelligence / counter intelligence and infiltration techniques. Agents endured intense physical fitness training, live fire exercises and were taught the basics in survival training, hand to hand combat (silent kill), use of small arms, parachute jumping,...
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