S w15 01008011

Coach Clark WW2 project

  • Nazis take the Sudetenland

    Nazis take the Sudetenland
    the leader of Nazi Germany, Great Britain, France and Italy signed an agreement to seize the Sudetenland.
    Adolf Hitler was threatening to just take Sudetenland, but the Czechoslovakian government repelled. Although the allies (Britain and France) didn’t want to get into a war or start one so they (Edouard Daladier of France and Benito Mussolini of Italy) found an agreement.
    As a result of the agreement, German forces crossed the border and were warmly received by
  • Nazis take the Sudentenland

    Nazis take the Sudentenland
    the Sudeten Germans while many Czechoslovaks fled the region. Returning to London, Chamberlain proclaimed that he had secured "peace for our time."
  • Germanys invasion of Poland

    Germanys invasion of Poland
    From East Prussia and Germany in the north and Silesia and Slovakia in the south, German units, with more than 2,000 tanks and over 1,000 planes, broke through Polish barricades along the border and move forward on Warsaw in an enormous encirclement attack.

    Adolf hitler wanted more land, especially in the east, to expand Germany. They conquered and took Poland .
  • German Blitzkrieg

    Germany did a attack that was based on speed and surprise, and neded a military force that was supported by planes and foot soldiers
    The tactic was developed in Germany by an army officer called Heins Guderian. He had written a military pamphlet called "Achtung Panzer" which got into the hands of Hitler
    In the end Britain and French were taken back to the beaches of Dunkirk
    http://www.military.com/video/operations-and-strategy/second-world-war/ww2-german-forces-the-blitzkrieg/1429790341001/' >Vi
  • Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union

    Nazi invasion of the Soviet Union
    Hitler had a little obsession with wanting to conquer the Soviet Union. Hitler had long vowed to regain the lands Germany had lost in 1919. He dreamed of creating a great Germany that would provide living space and colonies for the ‘master race.’ Although, Hitler never finished his plan.
  • Wannsee Conference

    Wannsee Conference
    The "Wannsee Conference," as it became known after the war, was a high-level meeting that took place on January 20, 1942, to discuss the "Final Solution" of the Jewish Question. It led to the holocaust, where they finally decided to eliminate all jews.
  • Ribbentrop/molotov pact

    Ribbentrop/molotov pact
    The pact was signed immediately after the agreement of 19 August, which granted the USSR 180 million marks for the purchase of German goods. It followed months of failed consultations between the USSR on the one side and France and Great Britain on the other, and Soviet failure to organize an anti-Nazi political union.
  • Allied invasion of Africa

    Allied invasion of Africa
    The military forces of united states and the united kingdom launched an operation against French North Africa. The Americans wanted to join the fight against the Germans. North Africa was the only place where the British were currently fighting the Germans.
  • Battle of Britain

    Battle of Britain
    It was an intense air battle, which means a lot of planes were involved.
    Because the germans wanted Britains airspace. Also meaning that they wanted Britain in general. The land not the people. They wanted to get rid of all the people.
    Although the Germans continued to bomb Great Britain for months, by October 1940 it was clear that the British had won and that the Germans were forced to indefinitely postpone their sea invasion. The Battle of Britain was a critical victory for the British.
  • Pearl Harbor

    Pearl Harbor
    Was a surprise military strike by Japanese Navy against the united states naval base at pearl harbor. The attack was intended as a preventive action in order to keep the U.S. Pacific Fleet from interfering with military actions. It brought the U.S into world war 2
  • Battle of Stalingrad

    Battle of Stalingrad
    Hitler ordered the taking of Stalingrad simply because of the name of the city and his hatred for Joesph Stalin. There was a lot of bombing and a lot of Stalingrad got knocked down, but in the end they had a few factories that were still up and managed to continue to make its products.
  • Operation Gomorrah

    Operation Gomorrah
    It was at the time the heaviest assault in history of an aerial warfare and was later called the Hiroshima of Germany by the British officials. What happened was a lot of raiding’s from other countries, and had to do with a lot of bombs and bombing.
  • D-day (Normandy invasion)

    D-day (Normandy invasion)
    'D-day” is a military term used to designate the start of an operation. Also, the invasion of Normandy was to attack Germany, also to push Germany back to the father land. It was all the large landing of the allied forces, france.
  • Liberation of concentration camps

    Liberation of concentration camps
    The German regime had constructed the six sites containing gas chambers and large crematoria, with the genocidal purpose of annihilating Europe's Jewish population in what they called the 'Final Solution to the Jewish Question'. Of the estimated six million Jews murdered in the Holocaust, well over three million perished in these six camps.
  • Battle of the buldge

    Battle of the buldge
    The Battle of the Bulge, fought over the winter months of 1944 – 1945, was the last major Nazi offensive against the Allies in World War Two. The battle was a last ditch attempt by Hitler to split the Allies in two in their drive towards Germany and destroy their ability to supply themselves
  • VE day

    VE day
    The Western Allies crossed the Rhine after having smashed through the strongly fortified Siegfried Line and overran West Germany. German collapse came after the meeting of the Western and Russian armies at Torgau in Saxony, and after Hitler's death among the ruins of Berlin, which was falling to the Russians under marshals Zhukov and Konev. The unconditional surrender of Germany was signed at Rheims on May 7 and ratified at Berlin on May 8.