Home > Back Issues > WaW Back Issue > WW Magazine Edition >

World at War, Issue #81 - Magazine
World at War, Issue #81 - Magazine

Mailed 11/25/21 to Subscribers. Allow 4-6 weeks for USPS delivery.
Price: $9.99

Stock Status:In Stock

Availability:: Usually Ships in 1 to 2 Business Days
Product Code: WW81M


Clearing the Flanks: The Balkans, August–November 1944: By late July 1944, the Germans had suffered a crushing defeat in Belarus and were about to suffer another disaster in Normandy. Those catastrophes led them to withdraw divisions from Romania for deployment to other endangered sectors. On 20 August, 2nd and 3rd Ukrainian Fronts opened an offensive between the Black Sea and Jablanica Pass into the Balkans.

Other Articles:

  • The Imperial Japanese Navy: War Plans & War 1922–1941: By the early 1920s, naval planners took it for granted competing interests in the Far East would lead to war. The Japanese saw the US as their main enemy in that war. The US Navy was stronger than Japan’s and America had a larger industrial base. Here is how the Japanese planned to win that coming war despite those disadvantages.
  • Mexican & Brazilian Air Forces: Though their stories are little known outside their own home countries today, both Mexico and Brazil, as members of the United Nations Grand Alliance, sent combat fighter squadrons to the Pacific and Europe, respectively. Here is that story.
  • United States Army Mechanized Cavalry Groups in World War II: The mechanization of US horse cavalry took place during the 1930s, and doctrine evolved with that change. While pre-war doctrine focused on reconnaissance, the reality of combat dictated cavalry possess the combat power to effectively engage main force enemy units.

Share your knowledge of this product with other customers... Be the first to write a review

Browse for more products in the same category as this item:

Back Issues > WaW Back Issue > WW Magazine Edition
Back Issues > WaW Back Issue
Back Issues
All Magazines/Books by Era
All Magazines/Books by Era > WWII