Black to Play - Draw

In Fine's variation to move 1 1...Rf5+ 2.Ke3 Rh5 3.d5 Rxh3+ 4.Kd4 Rh1? Black draws with 4...Rf3 gamining the tempo he is lacking in Fine's continuation by capturing f2 in two moves instead of three. 5.Rd7 Kg7 6.Rxa7 Rf1 7.d6 Rxf2 8.Kd5 Rd2+ 9.Kc6! Rc2+ 10.Kxb6 Rxb2+ 11.Kc7 Rc2+ 12.Kd8 g5 13.d7 g4 14.Ke8? White wins with 14.Ra5! stopping the advance of the pawns and preparing to build a bridge with his rook. 14...Kg6 15.Ke7 Re2+ (15...Rd2 16.Ra6+ Kg5 17.Rd6) 16.Kd6 Rd2+ 17.Rd5 Black could draw here with 14...Re2+! (instead of Fine's 14...Rd2?) forcing the king back in front of the pawn and gaining the tempo he needs to draw 15.Kd8 g3 16.Ra3 g2! 17.Rg3+! Kf6 18.a4 Ke6 19.a5 f5 20.a6 f4 21.Rg4 Rd2 22.Kc8 Rxd7 23.Rxg2

In Position 775 of the revised edition, Benko eliminates the incorrect analysis, by ending the variation after 4.Kd4, but he keeps Fine's text: White can give up a few pawns and just manage to capture Black's rook and get back in time. With Fine's variation he was obviously proposing White wins. Without the supporting variation that sentence is now vague enough that I suppose you could read it as White gets back in time to hold the draw.