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Washington, DC: Department of the Army, 1954. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Wraps. 24 cm. vi, , 82, pages. Wraps. Illustrations. Fold-out maps. Chronology. Bibliographical not. Some wear and soiling to covers. Stamp and black cross-out marks to front cover. The purpose of this study is to describe briefly the German campaign against the guerrillas in the Balkans during the period of the European Axis occupation, from the end of hostilities against Greece and Yugoslavia in April 1941 to the capture of Belgrade by the Soviet forces and the Partisans in October 1944. The activities of Germany's Italian, Bulgarian, Croatians, and other allies, as well as the British, Soviet, and United States forces in the area, are treated only to the extent that they affected German operations. In sequence of time, this study is a continuation of Department of the Army Pamphlet 20-260, The German Campaigns in the Balkans which was published in 1953. The material for this study was obtained from German military records now in the custody of The Adjutant General, Department of the Army. In addition to these official records, monographs by former German officers who participated in these operations furnished considerable general information and were of assistance in supplementing the terse official reports of specific actions.
New York: Pantheon Books, 1987. Reprint Edition. Trade paperback. vi, 250 pages. Wraps. Notes. Bibliography. Contributors. Covers somewhat worn and soiled. Michael T. Klare is a Five Colleges professor of Peace and World Security Studies, whose department is located at Hampshire College, defense correspondent of The Nation magazine and author of Resource Wars and Blood and Oil: The Dangers and Consequences of America's Growing Petroleum Dependency (Metropolitan). Klare also teaches at Amherst College, Smith College, Mount Holyoke College and the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Klare serves on the board of directors of the Arms Control Association. Peter Kornbluh (born 1956) is the director of the National Security Archive's Chile Documentation Project and Cuba Documentation Project. He played a large role in the campaign to declassify government documents, via the Freedom of Information Act, relating to the history of the U.S. government's support for the Pinochet dictatorship in Chile. He is the author of several books, most recently The Pinochet File: A Declassified Dossier on Atrocity and Accountability. Kornbluh won a 1990 James Aronson Award honorable mention for writing on Central America in The New Yorker. The first book to take on the hottest military/foreign policy issue of the post-Irangate eighties--low-intensity warfare. The issues in this book would be the key to any foreign policy/defense debate in 1988. Among the contributor was Richard J. Barnet. Richard Jackson Barnet (May 7, 1929 – December 23, 2004) was an American scholar-activist who co-founded the Institute for Policy Studies.
Brooklyn, NY: Jewish Combatants Publishers House, 1986-1991. Second Revised Edition. Hardcover. FOUR VOLUME SET. Volumes One (646, ) pages and Two (648 pages)are second Revised Edition. Volume Three (646, ) pages-- may be first edition (publicaiton date is 1986), and Volume Four (648 pages) has a publication date of 1991. Illustreated with almost 800 Documents, Maps, Photographs, and Drawings. Endpoaper maps. This repository of accounts of Jewish resistance by partisan and underground activities contains memoirs, letters, testimonies, biographies, and autobiographies of members of the resistance movement. Through these accounts, Kowalski attempts to portray the Jewish partisan as a courageous soldier engaged in a threefold battle: fighting the Nazi invaders, enduring the indigenous antisemitism of the population, and struggling to survive within the underground resistance movement.