Ernst Wilhelm Bohle (28 July 1903 – 9 November 1960) was the leader of the Foreign Organization of the National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP) from 1933 until 1945.
For seven months in 1944, Estonian, Latvian and German Waffen-SS troops fiercely defended the strategically important Narva Isthmus against Soviet forces.
Jews has condemned him as the "megalomaniac who brought death and misery to millions". But for one woman, the name Adolf Hitler evokes a smile not a shudder.
Virtually every major biography of Adolf Hitler or history of the Third Reich quotes from the memoir of Hermann Rauschning, a former National Socialist Senate President of Danzig.
Thousands gather for this large outdoor celebration and festive parade in 1937, in front of the city hall of the northern German metropolis of Hamburg.
Fritz Christen was born on June 29, 1921, in Wredenhagen, Germany. Due to the hardships that followed Germany’s loss in WWI and the effects of the Great Depression, his family suffered.
Ten thousand incensed Jews swarmed into New York City's Central Park where the man they hated most planned to speak in the "free forum area."
Degrelle was a charismatic Belgian political leader during the 1930s, a legendary combat hero duirng the Second World War, and a prolific author.
The first of May-in days of yore the German Spring holiday. And another first of May-a day of strife and discontent, a day of our Volk being torn asunder in classes.
This overview of the economic policy of Germany during the first six years of Adolf Hitler’s National Socialist government was written by Dr. Wilhelm Bauer, an economist with the German Institute for Business Research (Institut für Konjunkturforschung) in Berlin.
Those were Hitler's words on the night of January 30, 1933, as cheering crowds surged past him, for five long hours, beneath the windows of the Chancellery in Berlin.
Scarcely six years have passed since the National Socialist Movement, following many years of struggle, was finally entrusted with the leadership of the Reich.
The name comes from an Hungarian statesman and soldier Gyula Gömbös de Jákfa (December 26, 1886 until October 6, 1936), who was the war minister and also the prime minister, he was in favor of bringing Hungary closer to Germany.
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