Review: 'WWII Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West'
or ignore, at least until the war was won. Read the entire review of 'WWII Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West'. -- Mary McNamara. Photo: Alexei Petrenko, left, as Stalin, Bob Gunton as FDR, Paul Humpoletz as Churchill. Mike Hogan
A Guide to British television programmes shown at Christmas time, throughout the years.
The internment of 'enemy aliens' by the British government in two world wars remains largely hidden from history. British historians have treated the subject – if at all - as a mere footnote to the main narrative of Britain at war. In the 'Great War', Britain interned some 30,000 German nationals, most of whom had been long-term residents. In fact, internment brought little discernible benefit, but cruelly damaged lives and livelihoods, breaking up families and disrupting social networks. In May 1940, under the threat of imminent invasion, the British government interned some 28,000 Germans and Austrians, mainly Jewish refugees from the Third Reich. It was a measure which provoked lively criticism, not least in Parliament, where one MP called the internment of refugees 'totally...
Series revisits the intricate dance of ruthless dictators that played out on a war-torn world stage. War is not known to produce many saints, at least not among its policymakers whose decisions often come down to negotiating degrees of horror. World War II is no exception and no other figure makes that so frighteningly clear as Josef Stalin. Almost 20 years after the fall of communism and the dissolution of the Soviet Union, conventional wisdom concedes that Stalin was just as brutal a dictator as Adolf Hitler, ruthlessly deporting, imprisoning and murdering millions. But he was also, along with Winston Churchill and Franklin Roosevelt, a member of the Big Three and one of the main reasons the Allies were able to defeat the Germans. "WWII Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West," which begins tonight on PBS, is a riveting, revelatory and at times unsettling exploration of the role Stalin played in World War II, first as an ally of Nazi Germany and then of the... For years, "Uncle Joe," as he was called by Roosevelt and Churchill, was the only European leader with a will, an army and a winter strong enough to eventually push back the German forces. That he was also in the habit of murdering anyone he considered even vaguely a threat was something the British and American leaders were prepared to deny or ignore, at least until the war was won. Read the entire review of 'WWII Behind Closed Doors: Stalin, the Nazis and the West'. Photo: Alexei Petrenko, left, as Stalin, Bob Gunton as FDR, Paul Humpoletz as Churchill.
Caffe Noche by Paul Bassett (espresso, cream, hazelnuts, honey, nutella)
Paul Neumans Chocolate Cake Recipe (sprinkles, candy bars, condensed milk, cake mix, chocolate cake)
Paul's Pumpkin Bars (baking powder, baking soda, butter, cinnamon, powdered sugar, eggs, flour, salt, vanilla extract, vegetable oil, sugar)
Paul's Southern California BBQ Sauce (apple cider vinegar, brown sugar, cayenne, chili powder, garlic, ketchup, mustard powder, onions, salt)
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