The technology of Titanic was such that she could have easily avoided the impact with the iceberg. Did a brilliant but insane scientist, intent on insatiable revenge against her backers, use that very technology against Titanic? In an age of ruthless, wealthy barons who run roughshod over anyone or anything that stands in their way, the most brilliant inventor of the era is the constant victim of the main financier of Titanic. The brilliant but unstable nephew of Nikola Tesla watches helplessly as time and again his uncle’s most valuable inventions are taken by dishonest business practices perpetrated behind the veil of legal court judgments. When the most significant development in radio communications is destroyed in an obvious arson fire, the nephew falls into the depths of insanity. His ingenious plan to hold Titanic hostage on her maiden voyage goes horribly wrong, sending man’s ultimate floating edifice to the bottom of the North Atlantic, and 1,517 people to a freezing death. Do the investigations into the famous tragedy overlook important clues? Are the American investigators too set on finding a culprit? Does Lord Mersey (British Board of Trade investigation) spend too much time looking for excuses to exonerate Titanic’s owners and officers? Why isn’t the possibility of sabotage considered when at least two significant events point the finger of guilt in that direction? Perhaps the final evidence lies at the bottom of the sea under tons of rusting metal. A thorough forensic investigation might lead directly to evidence of a crippling blow that only a well-planned and executed outside force could have delivered.