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Results from This Site: 21 - 30 of 56 total results for Munich
  • February 27, 1925: A large rally in Munich, Germany, relaunches the Nazi Party. Four thousand people attend. March 24, 1925: Publication of the pro-Nazi, antisemitic newspaper Der Stürmer resumes after
  • Beer Hall Putsch" takeover attempt at Munich fails, temporarily rattling the National Socialist Party and leading to Hitler's arrest in Bavaria, Germany, on the 11th. Hitler will serve only nine months
  • NSDAP) takes place at Munich's Hofbräuhaus. Despite disruptions by adversaries, Adolf Hitler establishes the party program. April 1, 1920: Adolf Hitler is honorably discharged from the German Army.
  • Munich, Germany. November 11, 1939: Six hundred Jews are murdered by German troops at Ostrow Mazowiecki, Poland. November 11, 1939: Two Jews are among six men and three boys taken from Zielonka, Poland,
  • reach further into the past than Hitler's efforts in Munich during the 1920s, or his experiences in World War I, or his formative years in Vienna. Neither Hitler nor any of his contemporaries were the
  • an anti-Nazi activist and part of the Munich-based White Rose student resistance group. July 16, 1943: At Vilna, Lithuania, police invade a meeting between members of the United Partisan Organization
  • April 30, 1945: Allied troops capture Munich, Germany. April 30, 1945: The Soviet Army captures the Reichstag building in Berlin. April 30, 1945: Soviet troops liberate the Ravensbrück, Germany,
  • but a caricature with sentiments worthy of the brave Munich journalists whom the Nazis crushed for protesting against Hitler in the late 1920s and early 1930s. The cover art, drawn by Baron Rudolph Charles
  • as the late September conference in Munich, which turned Czechoslovakia into a German puppet state. It signaled that an extensively rearmed Germany might have its way in Europe in the near future. "The
  • Concentration Camp Dachau: 1933–1945. Munich: Comite International de Dachau, 1978 Dobroszycki, Lucjan, ed. The Chronicle of the Lodz Ghetto: 1941–1944. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1984

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