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Facts Of Holocaust: Information About Holocaust

Holocaust is the term that explains murder history of the six million Jews in Europe during World War II which was planned by the national socialist party in Germany. Facts about the Holocaust are available in most graphic history books. In fact, rather a few museums with exhibits about this crime against humanity exist, too. Get fact detailed about Holocaust from also Virtual Library contains articles, original documents, a holocaust glossary, bibliography and online. The holocaust was running from 1933 to 1945. When Hitler came to power in Germany that time it began and ended when the Nazis were beaten by the Allied powers. When Second World War was started, that time number of Jews that lived in the 21 countries. By 1945 two out of every three European Jews had been killed. 1.5 million Children were murdered. This figure includes more than 1.2 million Jewish children, tens of thousands of Gypsy children and thousands of handicapped children.

Facts about Holocaust

Six millions Jew people were murdered by the Nazis during the Holocaust.

The term “Holocaust,” originally from the Greek word “holokauston” which means “sacrifice by fire,” refers to the Nazi’s persecution and planned slaughter of the Jewish people. The Hebrew word “Shoah,” which means “devastation, ruin, or waste,” is also used for this genocide.

There were 39 camps in total

The most deaths occurred at Treblinka, Warsaw and Sobibor in Poland, Mauthausen-Gusen in Austria, Auschwitz in Poland and Belsen, Buchenwald and Dachau in Germany

Between December 1941 and the end of 1944, more than four million people, mainly Jews, were murdered in the six camps of Chelmno, Treblinka, Sobibor, Belzac, Majdanek and Auschwitz

More than 9,000 people were killed each day at the height of exterminations at Auschwitz

An estimated 1.1 million to 1.5 million people, mostly Jews, were murdered at Auschwitz

The mass murder, which wiped out two-thirds of all European Jews, was called the ‘Final Solution’ by the Nazis

In addition to Jews, the Nazis targeted Gypsies, homosexuals, Jehovah’s Witnesses, and the disabled for persecution. Anyone who resisted the Nazis was sent to forced labor or murdered.

The term “Nazi” is an acronym for “Nationalsozialistishe Deutsche Arbeiterpartei” (“National Socialist German Worker’s Party”).

The Nazis used the term “the Final Solution” to refer to their plan to murder the Jewish people.

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Facts You Might Not Know About Adolph Hitler

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Monday, December 13th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 3 Comments

interesting facts in the world

When airplanes were still a novel invention, seat belts for pilots were installed only after the consequence of their absence was observed to be fatal – several pilots fell to their deaths while flying upside down.

Interesting Facts About Vehicles

Interesting!No automobile made after 1924 should be designated as antique.

Facts is that If you drive a VW into water, with one person it floats; two people it sinks.

Henry Ford produced the model T only in black because the black paint available at the time was the fastest to dry.

During World War II, a German U-boat was sunk by a truck. The U-boat in question attacked a convoy in the Atlantic and then rose to see the effect. The merchant ship it sank had material strapped to its deck including a fleet of trucks, one of which was thrown in the air by the explosion, landing on the U-boat and breaking its back.

A German World War II submarine was sunk due to malfunction of the toilet.

SCUBA divers cannot pass gas at depths of 33 feet or below

Interesting Facts is that !The new 787 Boeing was revealed on July 8th, 07.

A Boeing 747s wingspan is longer than the Wright brother’s first flight.

The cruise liner, Queen Elizabeth II, moves only six inches for each gallon of diesel that it burns.

Interesting ! Most Americans’ car horns beep in the key of F.

Almost a quarter of the land area of Los Angeles is taken up by automobiles.

A jumbo jet uses 4,000 gallons of fuel to take off.

Earth is gradually slowing down. Every few years, an extra second is added to make up for lost time.

Interesting !

Millions of years ago, a day on Earth will have been 20 hours long. It is believed that, in millions of years time, a day on Earth will be 27 hours long.

The length of time it takes for Earth to orbit the Sun is 365 and a quarter days. To make up this extra quarter which isn’t counted at the end of a year, we have an extra day every four years on 29th February.

This year, 2008, is a Leap Year. The next Leap Year will be in 2012.

Facts is that A day on Mars is about half an hour longer than a day on Earth.

There is no time at the north/south pole as all time zones fall in to one place making it impossible to define the time !!!

Every day is about 55 billionths of a second longer than the day

The first beer cans were produced in 1935.

The Chinese made the first wheelbarrow

The first steam powered train was invented by Robert Stephenson. It was called the Rocket.

The first pick-up truck in the world was made by Gottlieb Daimler in 1886. Gottlieb produced the world’s

first motorcycle in 1885.

The first bicycle that was made in 1817 by Baron von Drais didn’t have any pedals. People walked it along.

The Wright Brothers invented one of the first airplanes. It was called the Kitty Hawk.

The firt commercial text message was sent 1992.

The first Bowie knife was forged at Washington, Arkansas.

The first European to visit the Mississippi River was DeSoto.

In 1893, Chicago hired its first police woman. Her name was Marie Owens. While the city was progressive

in its hiring practices, Chicago’s female police officers were not allowed to wear uniforms until 1956.

The first wooden shoe comes from the Netherlands. The Netherlands have many seas so people wanted a shoe that kept their feet dry while working outside. The shoes were called klompen and they had been cut of one single piece of wood. Today the klompen are the favorite souvenir for people who visit the Netherlands.

The first United States coast to coast airplane flight occurred in 1911 and took 49 days.

The first dictionary of American English was published on April 14th, 1828, by Noah Webster.

The first paperback book was printed – by Penguin Publishing in 1935.

In France – Captain Sarret made the first parachute jump from an airplane in 1918.

The first word spoken by an ape in the movie Planet of the Apes was “Smile”.

The first man to distill bourbon whiskey in the United States was a Baptist preacher, in 1789.

The first ballpoint pens were made in 1945 and sold for .

The first Harley Davidson motorcycle built in 1903 used a tomato can for a carburetor.

The first Wimbledon Tennis Competition took place in 1877 solely as an amateur competition. Men’s singles was the only event that took place. There were 22 competitors and the championship was won by Spencer Gore.

The first issue of People Magazine, in 1974, cost 35 cents and featured actress Mia Farrow on the cover.

The 1st personal computer, the Apple II, went on sale in 1977.

The first known heart medicine was discovered in an English garden. In 1799, physician John Ferriar noted the effect of dried leaves of the common foxglove plant, digitalis purpurea, on heart action. Still used in heart medications, digitalis slows the pulse and increases the force of heart contractions and the amount of b lood pumped per heartbeat.

First novel ever written on a typewriter: “Tom Sawyer.”

The first couple to be shown in bed together on prime time television was Fd and Wilma Flintstone.

Iceland was the first country to legalize abortion in 1935.

The first zoo in the USA was in Philadelphia.

The first Lifesaver flavor was peppermint.

The egg came first.

The first product to have a bar code scanned was Wrigley’s gum.

The very first bomb dropped by the Allies on Berlin during World War II killed the only elephant in the Berlin Zoo.

The first toilet ever seen on television was on “Leave It To Beaver.”All

The first known contraceptive was crocodile dung, used by Egyptians in 2000 B.C.

The first Ford cars had Dodge engines.

Pamela Anderson Lee is Canada’s Centennial Baby, being the first baby born on the centennial anniversary of Canada’s independence.

Interesting Facts About Vehicles

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Facts and History of Electrical and Electronic

ELECTRICAL AND ELECTRONICS INDUSTRIES. The first significant application of controlled electricity in Cleveland was telegraphy, which made its appearance in the city in 1847 on the premises of the Lake Erie Telegraph Co. Fire-alarm boxes were the second useful manifestation of the “new” power in the city, and by 1865 there were 24 of them. The telephone came in 1877. Besides these communications uses, the other main areas of electric-industrial progress in the latter part of the 19th century were lighting, traction, and industrial motors, and in these areas as well, Cleveland’s technical-entrepreneurial talent was quick to perceive opportunities and act on them.

In the lighting field, CHARLES F. BRUSH was the most prominent innovator and entrepreneur of the period. His major contribution was the practical development and commercial exploitation of the arc light. Although the latter was invented in England in 1808, Brush devised its practical application by developing an improved dynamo to provide a steady current, and by making design changes in the arc fixture itself that improved the quality of the light and extended the working life of the carbon electrodes. He also redesigned the lamp’s circuit to make arc lighting possible from central stations. Brush began to sell small arc lighting systems in the late 1870s for use in stores, factories, and hotels. However, the potential of this equipment was first realized with Brush’s demonstration of its street-lighting possibilities on 29 Apr. 1879, in Cleveland’s PUBLIC SQUARE. The brilliance of the light produced by his 12 lamps caused a sensation and foretold the decline of the gas-lighting era. As a result, Brush sold central power stations to San Francisco, New York, Baltimore, Boston, and Philadelphia. In 1880 Brush bought the Cleveland Telegraph Supply Co., where he had done the developmental work, and renamed it the Brush Electric Co. The battle between electric and gas lighting lasted some 30 years, and although advances were made in gas-lighting technology, electricity won out. During that time, CLEVELAND CITY COUNCIL, viewing comparative costs, voted to go back to gas light in 1883 but reversed itself 17 days later. About the time that Brush was developing his arc light, Thomas Edison designed a practical incandescent lamp which later had great significance for Cleveland, because the companies that formed the National Electric Lamp Assn. in 1906 centered much of their light-bulb production in this area. When NELA became the National Quality Lamp Division of GENERAL ELECTRIC CO., it established NELA PARK in the SUBURBS. The division took the leading role in GE’s incandescent lighting development program from 1915 until 1935, when fluorescent lighting research became prominent.

The equipment for the first electric streetcar line in the Cleveland area was developed and tested in the shops of the Brush Electric Co., and a Brush generator was used in the car barn that powered the line from its start-up, in 1884. The line, which operated as the EAST CLEVELAND RAILWAY CO., had technical problems with its underground power supply cable and closed down the following year. Work continued, however, and a successor line reached Public Square from its home station in East Cleveland in 1889. This event was followed by the electrification of other local car lines in the area.

The Cleveland-area electrical industry grew rapidly during the 1800s, led by the expansion of applications in communications, lighting, and traction. The Brush Electric Co. added the manufacture of arc light carbons to its activities and also began marketing an incandescent lighting system, the rights for which it had purchased from a British firm. As the use of electricity expanded, the need grew for added power-generation and -distribution facilities, and when the Brush Electric & Power Co. merged with the Cleveland Electric Light Co. in 1892, a large powerhouse was constructed on Canal St. These developments led to the formation of the CLEVELAND ELECTRIC ILLUMINATING CO. the same year. By 1900 Cleveland ranked first in the production of electric automobiles, and at the end of the century’s first decade it also claimed first place in the production of carbons, lamps, and electrical hoisting apparatus. Its status as the site of a major exposition of the electrical industry in 1914 further promoted Cleveland’s claim to primacy.

The 1895 discovery of “x-rays” by the German scientist Wilhelm Roentgen touched off considerable activity in Cleveland. DAYTON C. MILLER , professor of physics at the Case School of Applied Science, improved the x-raying process for medical uses. Henry P. Engeln, in collaboration with Dr. George Iddings, was a pioneer in the x-ray industry, establishing the Engeln Electric Co. around the turn of the century. During its independent life, the Engeln Co. did highly innovative work in the development and marketing of x-ray equipment, and when it merged with Acme X-Ray Corp. of Chicago in 1929, it had 200 employees. The merged company was acquired by Westinghouse in 1930 who sold its plant at E. 30th St. and Superior to Picker X-Ray which became a leading firm in that field (see PICKER INTL., INC.).

Arc welding was an important industrial application of electrical technology in Cleveland, as was arc welding, largely due to John C. Lincoln, founder of the LINCOLN ELECTRIC CO., who had gained experience working in Charles F. Brush’s shops. Lincoln Electric, which began producing electric motors in 1896, pioneered in the development of arc-welding equipment, and by 1938 it claimed to be the largest manufacturer of that line in the world. Variable speed electric motors were designed by John Lincoln who incorporated the Lincoln Motor Works Co. in 1906 to produce them. In 1909 the firm changed its name to the Reliance Electric & Engineering Co. (see RELIANCE ELECTRIC CO.).

In addition to lighting, traction, and industrial applications, the electrical home-appliance field was richly represented in Cleveland by World War I. Heating-related appliances included coffee percolators, hotplates, frying pans, corn poppers, baby-bottle warmers, kitchen ranges, hair dryers, and radiant heaters. In addition, there was heavy production of vacuum cleaners, washing machines, fans, vibrators, and sewing machines. By 1919 Cleveland led the nation in the production of electric batteries and vacuum cleaners (7 different makes of vacuum cleaners were being produced in the city in 1931). In the mid-1920s, Cleveland ranked 3rd in the production of radios, after New York and Chicago. Theodore A. Willard, whose WILLARD STORAGE BATTERY CO. was Cleveland’s largest battery producer, founded the city’s first high-powered radio station, WTAM. By 1938, the Willard Co.’s 15-acre plant, built in 1914, was turning out 15,000 batteries per day.

In the 1920s, John A. Victoreen, an inventive Cleveland radio amateur, started a radio parts business. Soon, however, his attention turned to radiation measurement, and he developed the Condenser R-Meter, an instrument for measuring accurately the intensity and total dosage of x-ray delivery, which gained international fame. Radiation measurement remained a central concern of the Victoreen Instrument Co., founded in 1928 in CLEVELAND HEIGHTS The company provided 95% of the instrumentation for the atomic bomb tests after World War II, earning itself claim to the title of “first nuclear company.”

During World War II, Cleveland electrical firms reorganized their production around the needs of the military, which included the manufacture of miniature radio tubes at Nela Park for use in proximity fuses for antiaircraft artillery shells. Lighting and visibility research devoted to military problems also occupied the GE laboratories there. These wartime activities stimulated the formation of a new Electronics Department at GE in 1947. The postwar period was also one of rapid growth for the industry. In the Cleveland metropolitan area, electrical machinery manufacturing, for example, grew in value-added terms by 21% in the 1947-54 period. Fortune magazine’s list of the 500 largest industrial corporations for 1958 included 2 electrically related Cleveland area firms, Reliance Electric and the Addressograph-Multigraph Corp.

The demand for power was growing rapidly even before the onset of war pressed it more urgently. Between 1939-44, the Cleveland Electric Illuminating Co.’s output increased by 30%. In 1944 76% of the power the company produced went to industry, with an estimated 90% of that being war industry. By 1946 CEI could count 370,000 customers, in contrast to the 1,400 it had had at the turn of the century. Its service covered 132 communities, with a total population of 1.5 million. Growth continued as relatively low power rates attracted new industries to the area, and in 1954 the company was serving 465,000 customers in 137 communities, from Avon Lake on the west to Conneaut in the east. CEI’s rates have on occasion become a political issue in Cleveland due to the presence of Cleveland’s municipally-owned light plant which caused disputes with CEI over comparative rates (see MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP).

Leading Cleveland companies active in the electronics field during the immediate postwar period were Victoreen Instrument Co., Hickok Electrical Instruments Co., and Brush Development Co. In 1946 Victoreen was the city’s major producer of electronic tubes, employed 75 people, and achieved a total output worth .5 million. The Hickok Co. manufactured precision radio and radar test equipment, and was active in exporting. Brush Development, founded in 1930 to market products developed by Brush Laboratories, began producing voice-recording equipment in 1938, and during the war was the main supplier of wire recording equipment to the armed forces. For industry, Brush made oscillographs and hypersonic analyzers, piezoelectric crystals, and other products. Cleveland Electronics, Inc., representative of other firms in the area engaged in the production of electronic goods, was turning out 50,000-60,000 radio loudspeakers per month and preparing to manufacture similar components for the new television industry by 1946. National Spectrographic Laboratories, Inc., another Cleveland firm, made electrical excitation units for spectrographic analysis. Phasing devices and tuning-fork frequency controls were produced by Acme Telectronix, while the Bird Electronic Corp. manufactured testing equipment, filters, and high-frequency antennas. The total value of the city’s electronic products for the year 1946 was more than million.

Cleveland, while not industrially top-ranked among centers of the rapidly developing microelectronics field, had establishments that have made a considerable mark in it nonetheless. In research and development, the well-established solid-state microelectronics laboratory at CASE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY pursued studies in the area of integrated circuits, electronic materials, and new processing technologies as well as providing graduate engineers and computer specialists for the area’s electronic industry. The NASA LEWIS RESEARCH CENTER is heavily involved in applied microelectronics in connection with space communications. TRW is among larger Cleveland-area manufacturing firms having a considerable stake in the electronics field, playing an active part in the aerospace and defense industries by developing both spacecraft and the payloads for them, communications and guidance systems, and ground station equipment. BAILEY CONTROLS, with world headquarters in Wickliffe, utilizes electronic technology in its production of industrial-controls. The firm provides analog and digital circuit design, producing control systems of varying complexity. With a long history of supplying equipment for utilities, Bailey Controls has provided instrumentation for the nuclear power-generating industry since the latter’s inception.

Allen-Bradley, a Division of Rockwell Intl. in HIGHLAND HEIGHTS, is a long-established area firm producing programmable controllers and similar capital goods, incorporating electronics, for manufacturing industries. Keithley Instruments, Inc., based in SOLON, had its beginnings in a high-impedance amplifier, called the “Phantom Repeater,” invented by Joseph Keithley in 1946. This and other Keithley-developed instruments were manufactured for him by another firm for 5 years until 1951, when Keithley moved his operation to larger quarters and began manufacturing on his own. Sensitive measuring instruments remained the core of the company’s output, which came to include voltmeters, ammeters, digital multimeters, and complex testing systems incorporating both computer hardware and software. The company’s product-development path in itself traces some of the most important steps in the technological advance of electronics since the 1940s–vacuum tubes to discrete transistors to integrated circuits, and finally, to complex computer-linked systems that can handle the tasks of measurement and computation virtually simultaneously.

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SUBSCRIBE TO EXCELLENT WORLD WAR II VIDEOS This episode of TANKS! examines the Ardennes offensive launched by the German Army into Belgium and Luxemburg. The battle is commonly referred too in the United States as the Battle of the Bulge. The German Army was suffering defeat upon defeat in the east. The Soviet Unions offensive doctrine had become more complex and detailed in scope. Operation Bagration dealt a sweeping blow to Army Group Center. Almost an entire army group was destroyed in detail. The German Armys casualties were more than the replacement army could re-introduce into combat. The more powerful T-34/85 and especially the IS-2 were deployed in mid-1944. The IS-2 was equipped with the 122mm cannon. This cannon could penetrate 160mm of armor plate. More importantly the kinetic energy delivered by the 122mm could disable a Tiger or Panther without penetrating. (GDH) Hitler realized that any offensive on the eastern front in 1944 would fail. The Soviet forces were far too strong to make any impression. Hitler summarized that the logical attack should be directed at the Italians of the western alliance. The Americans. The Allies suffered from serious manpower shortages. Replacements were not making good the combat losses. Eisenhower made the decision to take a calculated risk, by leaving the Ardennes section covered with a light presence. Green and exhausted units were placed in this area. (GDH) The shock of the initial assault dumfounded most in the Allied High
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Facts about Adolf Hitler and the Holohoax. 14/88

Facts about Hitler and the Holocaust.

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Thursday, November 25th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 25 Comments

Spitfire, the legend, the facts and its opponent (2 of 5)&fmt=18

Squadronleader Illife Cozens was in July 1938 the first to receive Spitfires. As war was declared in September 1939, nineteen and a half squadrons were equipped with Spitfires. The first Spitfires had a fixed two-bladed propeller, the next had a three-bladed fixed propeller and from 1940 the following a variable pitch three- bladed propeller. This needed a special unit, that was bought from the US , as it by chance matched the Merlin perfectly. Paul Day, who flies modern jetfighters, examines a Spitfire Mark 1,and immidiately points out the undesireable position of the throttle to the left and the flaps control to the right, which meant, that the pilot had to shift hand immidiately after take off. Otherwise he was reasonably satisfied with the controls and instrumentation, while he was very unhappy with the pilots restricted vision from the cockpit compared to the vision from modern fighterplanes. He found the plane light and agile and compared to other WW2 fighters well up in its class with its clear benefit of the excellent variable pitch propeller. His overall verdict was, that Mitchell had done it absolutely right. (It was easy to spot a novice taking off, as his plane was swaying and rocking, when he shifted hand. In the first Spitfires the control grip for lowering the undercarriage had a tendency to get stuck, and often one could see a Spitfire coming in to land make an extra round while doing some courious maneouvres: Flying repetedly nose up and suddenly nose
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Wednesday, November 17th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 25 Comments

eastern front facts

A little movie i made about the events in the eastern front during world war 2.
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We can claim a lot abaut world war two. We can claim that london were never bombed, that japan were never nuked, that soviet were not invaded, that pearl harbour were attacked by canadians and not the japanese.. but if we should say that the gasing of the jews does not realy match up to the evidence..all hell breaks loose and you will in fact be put to jail in some countrys. Why is that? If it is just as true as the rest of the ww2 facts like pearl haurbor it would not need laws to prevent the critics from speaking. non of the other ww2 eventĀ“s seems to need those lipzipping thougtlaws. in germany it is actualy a crime to download this video. Is this video realy that horrific that it should be outlawed? i have seen more offensive material at carton network.
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Saturday, November 13th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 21 Comments

A History of the Cold war ? Facts You Need to Know

The first whiff of tension between Russia and the West was felt in the air during the time of the Bolshevik revolution. While the Ottoman Empire was in its death’s throes, Russia grabbed the opportunity to annex large territories in Europe. This brought the country in direct confrontation with the other powers, notably Britain, France and Austria, which used tactics such as intervention in the Civil War in Russia to discomfiture the latter. Bolshevism came to be seen as a threat to the world. The rise of Nazism in the inter-war years was seen as a bulwark against the spread of Bolshevism. Gradually, the U.S. joined the Western powers against Russia.

Chris Freville writes about when Nazi Germany began its expansion spree, the West stood by while Russia fought the Reich’s armies, most likely with the hope that the two will destroy each other. Russia’s own expansionism was viewed with suspicion, and the treatment of small countries at the hands of Stalin further exacerbated the cold war sentiments against the country.

Indeed, the case of Poland exemplifies the treatment meted out by Russia to all the countries it brought under its control. Poland’s boundaries had to be redrawn after WWII, because Stalin refused to let go off tracts of land of eastern Poland that his country had acquired as a result of the Nazi-Soviet Pact on 8 October 1939. As compensation, the Western Powers padded Poland on its west side with tracts of land of German territory. Stalin did not stop at that: he also wanted a say in which government rules in Poland. He recognized the Communist-dominated Lublin committee as the true government of Poland, blatantly dismissing the body that had been elected by popular vote in 1945. In the 1947 election, the Communists came to power by dubious means.

This same pattern was observed in other small Eastern European countries such as Bulgaria, Rumania, Czechoslovakia and Hungary, as Chris Freville observed when researching his work. Germany continued to be a cause of disagreement. The issue was resolved by the two superpowers dividing the country into two: East Germany came under the control of Russia, while West Germany followed the democratic structure of the West.

The cold war found yet another peak in Greece. During the occupation of Greece in WWII, an attempt was made to raise a guerrilla army (called ELAS), that would bring about a communist revolution. When Britain liberated Athens from German occupation in October 1944, it had to contend with this internal uprising. When a truce was called in February 12, 1945, a big chunk of Greece went in the hands of communists.

As Chris Freville correctly observed, the U.S. found itself in center-stage, eyeball-to-eyeball confrontation with Russia, when Britain turned to it for help, because it found it difficult to quell the civil war in Greece after the March 1946 elections. Adopting the famous Truman Doctrine, the U.S. abandoned its isolation and displaced Britain from its leadership position in Mediterranean as well as in the Middle East. From then on, the cold war began touching ever new highs.

Chris Freville writes about cold war when Nazi Germany began its expansion spree, the West stood by while Russia fought the Reich’s armies, most likely with the hope that the two will destroy each other.

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MORE Weird and Amazing facts of WW2

Wanted more? Well you’ve got it, these facts are quite fascinating when you think about it!

Hollywood is at it again . . . this time playing fast and loose with WWII facts.

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Thursday, November 11th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 2 Comments

10 Weird and amazing facts of WW2

10 of the most bizzare and weird facts you never knew from the most bloodiest war in history!

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Thursday, November 11th, 2010 World War 2 Facts 1 Comment

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