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Germany Surrenders Unconditionally: Facsimiles of the Documents . / : United States. National Archives, 1945.
Table of contents
Germany surrenders unconditionally
Radio script of the ceremonies opening the exhibit of the surrender documents Facsimiles of the documents
Instrument of surrender of all German forces in Holland, north-west Germany,and Denmark, signed at Luneburg on May 4, 1945
Reichspresident Donitz's authorization to Colonel General Jodl to conclude a general surrender Instrument of surrender of all German forces, signed at Reims on May 7, 1945
Orders relating to the surrender of the German Army and Air Forces
Orders relating to the surrender of the German Naval Forces
Agreement to execute a formal ratification of the unconditional surrender, signed by Jodl at Reims
Reichspresident Donitz's authorization to German representatives to execute ratification
Instrument of surrender signed at Berlin on May 8, 1945
Instrument of surrender signed at Berlin (in Russian)
Instrument of surrender signed at Berlin (in German)
President Truman's VE-day proclamation.
De fem Aar. / : Ragnvald Blix. Berlingske Forlag, 1945.
Krigsdagböcker 1939-1945 / War Diaries 1939-1945. / Astrid Lindgren, 2015.
CRS: The Largest Event: A Library Of Congress Resource Guide For The Study Of World War II. / : Peter T. Rohrbach.
Schmidt, Dana: Rusland leverer konfiskeret krigskunst tilbage. I: Politiken, 06/19/2005.
Singer, Kurt: Hitlers Weltkrieg 1939-1945.
Smyth, Henry De Wolf: Atomic energy for military purposes; the official report on the development of the atomic bomb under the auspices of the United States Government, 1940-1945. - Princeton, Princeton University Press, 1945. - 298 s.
Terp, Holger: Lili Marleens historie. Det danske Fredsakademi, 2014. - 17 s.
Wivel, Peter: Sådan gik General Motors og Opel i krig for Hitler. I: Politiken, 12/04/2005.
Alfred-Maurice de Zayas: A Terrible Revenge: The Ethnic Cleansing of the East European Germans, 1944-1950, 1992.
The author describes the history of German settlements in Central and Eastern Europe since the 12th century, the impact of the Treaties of Versailles and St. Germain on German minorities left in Poland and Czechoslovakia, the failure of the League of Nations system of minority protection, the outbreak of World War II and crimes committed by the Nazis, followed by the fate of the refugees from the former Eastern parts of Germany (Silesia, East Prussia, Pomerania, East Brandenburg), as well as the fate of German minorities in Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Poland, Romania, Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union.