In 2018 the author published the first edition of Anastasia Again: The Hidden Secret of the Romanovs to coincide with the centenary of the alleged massacre of the Romanov family in Ekaterinburg, Russia. After many years of interest in the claims of the woman known as Evgenia Smetisko, at times Eugenia Smith, or even Eugenie Smetisko, he began to give credibility to her claim that she had been the youngest daughter of Tsar Nicholas II and his wife, Empress Alexandra. Had she died with the entire family? Had any others survived or, even as some contemporary researchers allege, had they all escaped? By reexamining “Smetisko’s” memoirs published in 1963, researching the people who received her in the USA, and scrutinizing her claims a new narrative emerged, one of a woman living cleverly under an assumed name to protect her true identity. 2D/3D visual face recognition under the guidance of technology founder, Robert “Bob” Schmitt, offered even more evidence that she had been telling the truth all along, just as CIA polygraph lie detector unit founder, Grover “Cleve” Backster, had declared in 1963 after subjecting “Smetisko/Anastasia” to 30 hours of polygraph testing. This edition offers readers the opportunity to review evidence and question the hitherto “official” albeit sacrosanct version of history with which we are all well acquainted.