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  1. The German navies—specifically the Kaiserliche Marine and Kriegsmarine of Imperial and Nazi Germany, respectively—built a series of battleships between the 1890s and 1940s. To defend its North and Baltic Sea coasts in wartime, Germany had previously built a series of smaller ironclad warships, including coastal defense ships, and armored ...

  2. This was loosely translated into English as Today Germany, Tomorrow the World, implying that the Nazis intended to take over the world. Deutsche Ansiedlungsgesellschaft – German Settlement Company German Workers' Party (Austria-Hungary) (DAP) – Austria-Hungary party which was the predecessor of the Austrian and Czechoslovak Deutsche Nationalsozialistische Arbeiterpartei (DNSAP), founded on ...

  3. Capturing Journalism: Press and Politics in East Germany, 1945–1991. Ph.D. Dissertation, University of California, San Diego 1992. Conley, Patrick. Der parteiliche Journalist. Berlin: Metropol, 2012. ISBN 978-3-86331-050-9 (author and book info on berliner-mauer.de) Holzweissig, Gunter. Massenmedien in der DDR. 2nd ed. Berlin: Verlag Gebr.

  4. Germany holds the third-highest number of World Heritage Sites in the World, after Italy with 58 sites and China with 56 sites. Dresden Elbe Valley , which was designated a World Heritage in Danger in July 2006, was finally delisted in June 2009, making it one of the only three sites in the world that have been removed from the World Heritage Site register.

  5. On 8 July 1982, West Germany and France played in the semi-finals of the 1982 FIFA World Cup at the Ramón Sánchez Pizjuán Stadium in Seville, Spain.The match is known in both countries as the Night of Seville (German: Nacht von Sevilla, French: Nuit de Séville).

  6. The Gewehr 88 was the first rifle adopted by Germany that used Smokeless powder. Gewehr 98: Mauser-Werke various others 7.92×57mm Mauser: Wehrmacht Waffen-SS: Standard German infantry rifle of World War I. Saw limited use in World War II, including issue to Adolf Hitler's SS bodyguard unit. Gewehr 98/40: Fémárú, Fegyver- és Gépgyár: 7.92 ...

  7. Germany–Israel relations refers to the diplomatic relationship between the Federal Republic of Germany and the State of Israel. After the end of World War II and the Holocaust , relations gradually thawed as West Germany offered to pay reparations to Israel in 1952 [1] and diplomatic relations were officially established in 1965.