Did Hess's folly change the war?

In the spring of 1941, Rudolph Hess, the second in command of Germany, crashed a plane in Scotland and was captured by the British. He was purportedly on a peace mission.
Is there any evidence that he carried any sensitive information with him?
Did this change the war in any sense? Did Germany delay its invasion of Russia?

Hess had largely been kept out of the loop even though he was Hitler’s deputy. It’s not entirely clear what Hess’s deal was, but he didn’t have any significant military information.

There is some doubt that Hess was really Hess: wiki:
*Since Hess’s death and during his imprisonment, speculation has existed about Prisoner 7’s true identity.

Richard Arnold-Baker, an MI6 interrogation officer, was assigned to question Hess because he spoke German and had lived there. While he never raised alarm about the man he was speaking to, his post-interrogation notes are peculiar. They suggest he was astonished at how little knowledge Hess had about German places and society. [9]

Further doubt was raised when the surgeon in charge of Hess’s health in Spandau prison spoke out. British Army Doctor Hugh Thomas repeatedly claimed that the man he was looking after was not Hess. Not only did he not have wounds that he should have had, for example a WW1 bullet wound, he did not even know he should have had them. Army records and testimony from his wife clearly record several distinct features about Hess’s body which could not be found, even during two autopsies. Distressed that his concerns were ignored, Dr. Thomas investigated further and apparently discovered other discrepancies. One example was that Prisoner 7 was seemingly unsure about exactly where he had been posted during WW1. [*

:dubious: :dubious:

You know, if you’re going to quote Wikipedia, you should finish the exerpt: