ORGANIZATION: Abwehr, Gestapo, SA, SS, Waffen-SS, RSHA, ORPO, Schutzpolizei, SIPO, Kripo,
SD, Hitler-Jugend, OKW, OKH, OKM, OKL
; List of NSDAP Nazi Party leaders, Officials, Military


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Organizations in The Third Reich

The leaders of Nazi Germany created a large number of different organisations for the purpose of helping them in staying in power. The character of the most of them is typical for totalitarian regimes, although most countries do have armed forces of some sort.


Oberkommando der Wehrmacht (OKW) -- Armed Forces High Command
Oberkommando des Heeres (OKH) -- Army High Command
Oberkommando der Marine (OKM) -- Navy High Command
Oberkommando der Luftwaffe (OKL) -- Airforce High Command
Wehrmacht -- Armed Forces
Heer -- Army
Luftwaffe -- Airforce
Kriegsmarine -- Navy
Oberbefehlshaber West
Abwehr -- Military Intelligence

Paramilitary organisations

SA -- Sturmabteilung
SS -- Schutzstaffel
Deutscher Volkssturm

State police
- Reich Central Security Office (RSHA - Reichssicherheitshauptamt)
- Regular Police (Ordnungspolizei (ORPO))
- Schutzpolizei (Safety Police)
- Gendarmerie (Rural Police)
- Gemeindepolizei (Local Police)
- Security Police (Sicherheitspolizei (SIPO))
- Geheime Staatspolizei (Gestapo)
- Reich Kriminalpolizei (Kripo)
- Sicherheitsdienst (SD)

Political organizations

Nazi Party -- National Socialist German Workers Party (abbreviated NSDAP)
Youth organisations
Hitler-Jugend -- Hitler-youth (for boys and young men)
Bund Deutscher M?del (for girls and young women)
Labour organisations
Deutsche Arbeitsfront
Kraft durch Freude


The unified armed forces of Germany from 1935 to 1945 were called the Wehrmacht. This included the Heer (army), Kriegsmarine (navy), and the Luftwaffe (air force). From 2 August 1934, members of the armed forces were required to pledge an oath of unconditional obedience to Hitler personally. In contrast to the previous oath, which required allegiance to the constitution of the country and its lawful establishments, this new oath required members of the military to obey Hitler even if they were being ordered to do something illegal. Hitler decreed that the army would have to tolerate and even offer logistical support to the Einsatzgruppen—the mobile death squads responsible for millions of deaths in Eastern Europe—when it was tactically possible to do so.Members of the Wehrmacht also participated directly in the Holocaust by shooting civilians or undertaking genocide under the guise of anti-partisan operations.

In spite of efforts to prepare the country militarily, the economy could not sustain a lengthy war of attrition such as had occurred in World War I. A strategy was developed based on the tactic of Blitzkrieg (lightning war), which involved using quick coordinated assaults that avoided enemy strong points. Attacks began with artillery bombardment, followed by bombing and strafing runs. Next the tanks would attack and finally the infantry would move in to secure any ground that had been taken.Victories continued through mid-1940, but the failure to defeat Britain was the first major turning point in the war. The decision to attack the Soviet Union and the decisive defeat at Stalingrad led to the retreat of the German armies and the eventual loss of the war. The total number of soldiers who served in the Wehrmacht from 1935 to 1945 was around 18.2 million, of whom 5.3 million died.

SA and SS

Sturmabteilung (SA; Storm Detachment; Brownshirts), founded in 1921, was the first paramilitary wing of the Nazi Party. Their initial assignment was to protect Nazi leaders at rallies and assemblies.[197] They also took part in street battles against the forces of rival political parties and violent actions against Jews and others.By 1934, under Ernst R?hm's leadership, the SA had grown to over half a million members—4.5 million including reserves—at a time when the regular army was still limited to 100,000 men by the Versailles Treaty.

Rohm hoped to assume command of the army and absorb it into the ranks of the SA.[200] Hindenburg and Defence Minister Werner von Blomberg threatened to impose martial law if the alarming activities of the SA were not curtailed.[201] Hitler also suspected that R?hm was plotting to depose him, so he ordered the deaths of R?hm and other political enemies. Up to 200 people were killed from 30 June to 2 July 1934 in an event that became known as the Night of the Long Knives.[202] After this purge the SA was no longer a major force.

Initially a force of a dozen men under the auspices of the SA, the Schutzstaffel (SS) grew to become one of the largest and most powerful groups in Nazi Germany.Led by Reichsf?hrer-SS Heinrich Himmler from 1929, the SS had over a quarter million members by 1938 and continued to grow.Himmler envisioned the SS as being an elite group of guards, Hitler's last line of defence.The Waffen-SS, the military branch of the SS, became a de facto fourth branch of the Wehrmacht.

In 1931 Himmler organised an SS intelligence service which became known as the Sicherheitsdienst (SD; Security Service) under his deputy, SS-Obergruppenf?hrer Reinhard Heydrich.This organisation was tasked with locating and arresting communists and other political opponents. Himmler hoped it would eventually totally replace the existing police system.Himmler also established the beginnings of a parallel economy under the auspices of the SS Economy and Administration Head Office. This holding company owned housing corporations, factories, and publishing houses.

From 1935 forward the SS was heavily involved in the persecution of Jews, who were rounded up into ghettos and concentration camps.With the outbreak of World War II, SS units called Einsatzgruppen followed the army into Poland and the Soviet Union, where from 1941 and 1945 they killed more than two million people, including 1.3 million Jews. SS-Totenkopfverb?nde (death's head units) were in charge of the concentration camps and extermination camps, where millions more were killed.

NSDAP Nazi Party leaders and officials:

Gunter d'Alquen
Ludolf von Alvensleben
Max Amann
Benno von Arent
Heinz Auerswald
Hans Aumeier
Arthur Axmann
Erich von dem Bach
Herbert Backe
Richard Baer
Alfred Baeumler
Gottlob Berger
Werner Best
Hans Biebow
Gottfried Graf von Bismarck-Sch?nhausen
Paul Blobel
Werner von Blomberg
Hans-Friedrich Blunck
Josef Bl?sche
Horst B?hme
Ernst Boepple
Ernst Wilhelm Bohle
Martin Bormann
Philipp Bouhler
Viktor Brack
Karl Brandt
Alois Brunner
Walter Buch
Karl Buck
Josef B?rckel
Anton Burger
Werner Catel
Heinrich Cla?
Carl Clauberg
Leonardo Conti
Kurt Daluege
Richard Walther Darr?
Joseph "Sepp" Dietrich
Otto Dietrich
Oskar Dirlewanger
Horst Dressler-Andress
Irmfried Eberl
Adolf Eichmann
Theodor Eicke
August Eigruber
Hermann Esser
Richard Euringer
Karl Fiehler
Ludwig Fischer
Albert Forster
Hans Frank
Karl Hermann Frank
Roland Freisler
Wilhelm Frick
Hans Fritzsche
Walther Funk
Karl Gebhardt
Achim Gercke
Kurt Gerstein
Odilo Globocnik
Richard Gl?cks
Joseph Goebbels
Wilhelm Gocke
Hermann Goring
Amon G?th
Ulrich Greifelt
Robert Ritter von Greim
Arthur Greiser
Wilhelm Grimm
Walter Gro?
Kurt Gruber
Hans G?nther
Franz G?rtner
Eugen Hadamovsky
Ernst Hanfstaengel
Karl Hanke
Fritz Hartjenstein
Paul Hausser
Franz Hayler
Heinrich Heim
August Hei?meyer
Otto Herzog
Rudolf He?
Walther Hewel
Werner Heyde
Reinhard Heydrich
Konstantin Hierl
Erich Hilgenfeldt
Heinrich Himmler
Hans Hinkel
August Hirt
Adolf Hitler
Hermann H?fle
Rudolf H??
Franz Hofer
Karl Holz
Karl J?ger
Ernst Jarosch
Friedrich Jeckeln
Alfred Jodl
Hanns Johst
Hans J?ttner
Rudolf Jung
Ernst Kaltenbrunner
Karoly Kampmann
Karl Kaufmann
Wilhelm Keitel
Wilhelm Keppler
Hanns Kerrl
Dietrich Klagges
Wilhelm Kleinmann
Helmut Knochen
Erich Koch
Ilse Koch
Karl Otto Koch
Max K?gel
Franz Konrad
Wilhelm Koppe
Josef Kramer
Fritz Krebs
Bernhard Kr?ger
Friedrich Wilhelm Kr?ger
Gustav Krupp
Hans Lammers
Herbert Lange
Adolf Lenk
Robert Ley
Arthur Liebehenschel
Julius Lippert
Michael Lippert
Dietrich Loder
Wilhelm Loeper
Georg L?rner
Hinrich Lohse
Werner von Lorenz
Hanns Ludin
Martin Luther
Viktor Lutze
Emile Maurice
Kurt Mayer
Herbert Mehlborn
Josef Mengele
Alfred Meyer
Konrad Meyer
Kurt Meyer
Heinrich M?ller
Eugen M?ndler
Alfred Helmut Naujoks
Arthur Nebe
Hermann Neef
Karl Neuhaus
Konstantin Freiherr von Neurath
Herta Oberheuser
Otto Ohlendorf
Helmuth von Pannwitz
Otto Paul
Joachim Peiper
Salomon Franz von Pfeffer
Henry Picker
Paul Pleiger
Oswald Pohl
Franz von Pfeffer
Erich Priebke
Hans-Adolf Pr?tzmann
Karl Rahm
Rudolf Rahn
Friedrich Rainer
Erich Rajakowitsch
Sigmund Rascher
Walther Rauff
Hermann Rauschning
Hanns Rauter
Walter Reder
Wilhelm Reinhard
Fritz Reinhardt
Adrian von Renteln
Joachim von Ribbentrop
Rolf Rienhardt
Ernst R?hm
Erwin R?sener
Alfred Rosenberg
Wilhelm Ruder
Ernst Rudin
Bernhard Rust
Fritz Sauckel
Hjalmar Schacht
Emanuel Schaefer
Gustav Adolf Scheel
Walter Schellenberg
Hans Schemm
Wilhelm Schepmann
Baldur von Schirach
Franz Schlegelberger
Albrecht Schmelt
Carl Schmitt
Kurt Schmitt
Paul Schmitthenner
Gertrud Scholtz-Klink
Kurt Freiherr von Schr?der
Walther Schultze
Arthur Sch?rmann
Franz Xaver Schwarz
Heinrich Schwarz
Siegfried Seidl
Franz Seldte
Arthur Sey?-Inquart
Gustav Simon
Albert Speer
Walter Stang
Franz Stangl
Johannes Stark
Otto Steinbrink
Gregor Stra?er
Otto Stra?er
Julius Streicher
J?rgen Stroop
Otto von St?lpnagel
Friedrich Syrup
Josef Terboven
Otto Thierack
Fritz Todt
Hans Trummler
Hans von Tschammer und Osten
Xavier Vallat
Albert V?gler
Hermann Vo?
Hilmar W?ckerle
Otto Wagener
Adolf Wagner
Gerhard Wagner
Josef Wagner
Robert Wagner
Christian Weber
Wilhelm Wei?
Horst Wessel
Robert Wetzel
Max Winkler
Giselher Wirsing
Christian Wirth
Hermann Wirth
Karl Wolff
Adolf Ziegler
Matthes Ziegler
Wilhelm Ziegler
Hans Z?berlein
Franz Ziereis

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The Reichskommissariat (Reich Commissariat) is the German designation for a type of administrative office headed by a government official known as a Reichskommissar (English: Reich Commissioner). Although many different such offices existed primarily throughout the Imperial German and Nazi periods in a number of different fields (such as public infrastructure, spatial planning, ethnic cleansing, etc.) it is most commonly used to refer to the quasi-colonial territorial units established by Nazi Germany in several occupied countries during World War II. While officially located outside of the German Reich in a legal sense, these entities were directly controlled by their supreme civil authorities (the Reichskommissars), who ruled their assigned territories as German governors on behalf of and as direct representatives of Adolf Hitler.

The introduction of these territorial administrations served a number of purposes. Those established or planned to be established in Western and Northern Europe were in general envisioned as the transitional phases for the future incorporation of various Germanic countries outside of pre-war Germany into an expanded Nazi state. Their eastern counterparts served primarily colonialist and imperialist purposes, as sources of future Lebensraum for German settlement and the exploitation of natural resources.

Another contrast was the level of administrative overhaul implemented in these two types. As in most other territories conquered by the Germans, local administrators and bureaucrats were pressured to continue their regular day-to-day operations (especially at the middle and lower levels) albeit under German oversight. Throughout the war the Reichskommissariats in Western and Northern Europe simply retained the previously existing administrative structure however, while in the eastern ones completely new such structures were introduced.

All of these entities were nonetheless intended for eventual integration into a Greater Germanic Reich (Grossgermanisches Reich) encompassing the general area of Europe stretching from the North Sea to the Ural mountains, for which Germany was to form the basis



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Pearl Harbor Overview Pearl Harbor Japanese Forces Pearl Harbor Japanese Aircraft Battle of the Coral Sea Doolitle Raid on Japan Battle of Midway Midway_Order_of_Battle Guadalcanal Campaign Guadalcanal-Tulagi Invasion Battle of the Philippine Sea Battle of Iwo Jima Battle of Okinawa Japan Capitulates Torch Operation WW2 WW2 Normandy Invasion, June 1944 Normandy Invasion Crossing the English Channel on D-Day, 6 June 1944 The D-Day Landings, 6 June 1944
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LIST OF PLANES US AIR FORCE WW2 USN WW2 Torpedo Bomber - Douglas TBD-1 Devastator USN WW2 Fighters: Brewster F2A Buffalo, Curtiss F9C Sparrowhawk Grumman F3F, Grumman F4F Wildcat, General Motors FM-2 Wildcat LOCKHEED P-38 LIGHTNING F-82 TWIN MUSTANG REPUBLIC P-47 THUNDERBOLT NORTH AMERICAN P-51 MUSTANG Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress, Boeing B-29 Superfortress Consolidated B-24 D Liberator North American B-25 Mitchell, Martin B-26 Marauder
GERMAN ARMY WW2 ORDER OF BATTLE Adolf (Adolph) Hitler WW2 Victory Defeat Power Luftwaffe History Axis Powers WW2 Pact of Steel Gestapo, SS Panzer Divisions Hermann Goering, Heinrich Himmler, Reinhard Heydrich, Werner Von Braun, Wilhelm Canaris, Albert Sper, Walter Schellenberg, Von Rundstedt, Heinz Guderian, Wilhelm Keitel Field Marshal Erwin Rommel - Desert Fox German Africa Corps Manstein WW2 German Generals Otto Skorzeny (Skorceny) WW2 Commandos Rundstedt WW2 Field Marshal Nazism Fascism WW2 V1 Rocket - Flying Bomb V-1 V2 Rocket V-2 Fuhrerbunker - WW2 Forifications Maginot Line WW2 Iron Cross Flak
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Tank Tank history WW1 WW2 List of tanks WW1, WW2, Modern US Army List of Tanks WW2 M4_Sherman US Tank Production World War 2 WW2 German Tank Production Panzer 3 III, Panzer 4 IV Pz4, Tiger 1, King Tiger 2 Maus (Tank) - Panzer VIII WW2 world largest tank Matilda Infantry Tank T-34 T34 Soviet medium tank IS-2_Soviet_Tank, ISU-152, T-35 Soviet Heavy Tank, T-55 Tank, T-62 Soviet Medium Tank, T80 Main Battle Tank, T-90 Main Battle Tank T-72 Tank M60 Patton M1 Abrams M1A1 M1A2
USAF Plane List USN FIGHTERS A-10 / A10 Thunderbolt II F-5 Freedom Fighter F-20 Tigershark F-4 Phantom II F-86 Sabre, A-4 Skyhawk, A-6 Grumann Intruder F-14 Tomcat F-15 Eagle F15, F-16 Fighting Falcon F-18 Hornet F-22 Raptor F-35 Joint Strike Fighter U-2 Dragon Lady SR-71 Blackbird F-117 Nighthawk F117 F-22 Raptor, F-35 Joint Strike Fighter JSF B-52 Stratofortress B52 F-111, AC130 Gunship B-1 Lancer B-2 Spirit P-3C Orion S-3B Viking CH-46 Sea Knight, CH-53 Sea Stallion H-3 Sea King MH-53 Sea Dragon SH-60 Seahawk HH/UH-1N Iroquois AH-1 Cobra UH-60 Black Hawk, HH-60 Pave Hawk Helicopter AH-64 Apache AH64 RQ-1 Predator List of Aircraft Weapons
World Intelligence_Agencies_List CIA Central Intelligence Agency NSA National Security Agency United States US Secret Service Australian Security Intelligence Organisation Canadian Security Intelligence Service KGB NKVD MI6 Military Intelligence 6 -British Secret Intelligence Service SIS MI-5 Kim Philby Soviet Spy Mossad Israel Intelligence Agency Gestapo
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Pre/Post WW2 USSR Russia Planes - List of Aircraft Ilyushin_IL2 IL-4_Ilyushin Operation Stalingrad , Operation Barbarossa Zhukov (Zukov) MIG19_Farmer SU35_Sukhoi SU27_Flanker SU24_Fencer MIG21 MIG23_Flogger MIG25_Foxbat MIG29_Fulcrum MIG31_Foxhound Mi24_Hind_Gunship Ka50_Hokum_helicopter KA25_Kamov_Naval_Helicopter Kirov_Battlecruiser Kuznetsov_Russian_Aircraft_Carrier Soviet_Aircraft_Carrier_Varyag, Largest Submarine Typhoon, Russian navy WW2
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