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  • Flag graphic for US 4th Armored Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 4th Armored Division's flag.  The US 4th Armored Division is also known as the "Breakthrough" division. During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge and overran Ohrdruf, a subcamp of Buchenwald. The 4th Armored Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1985 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM).   

    Flag graphic for US 4th Armored Division
  • Flag graphic for US 84th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 84th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 84th Infantry Division (the "Railsplitter" division) was established in 1917. During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge and captured the city of Hannover. The division also uncovered Hannover-Ahlem and Salzwedel, two satellite camps of the Neuengamme concentration camp. The 84th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1993 by the United States Army Center of Military History and…

    Flag graphic for US 84th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 83rd Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 83rd Infantry Division's flag.  The US 83rd Infantry Division (the "Thunderbolt" division) was established in 1917 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge and captured the city of Halle. The division also encountered Langenstein, a subcamp of Buchenwald. The 83rd Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1993 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States…

    Flag graphic for US 83rd Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 80th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 80th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 80th Infantry Division (the "Blue Ridge" division) was established in 1917 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge. The division entered Buchenwald concentration camp and liberated Ebensee, a subcamp of Mauthausen. The 80th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1985 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust…

    Flag graphic for US 80th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 82nd Airborne Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 82nd Airborne Division's flag.  The US 82nd Airborne Division (the "All American" division) was established in 1918 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they were involved in D-Day and Battle of the Bulge. The division also overran Wöbbelin, a subcamp of Neuengamme. The 82nd Airborne Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1991 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 82nd Airborne Division
  • Flag graphic for US 71st Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 71st Infantry Division's flag.  The US 71st Infantry Division (the "Red Circle" division) was established in 1943. During World War II, they were involved in taking the cities of Coburg, Bayreuth, and Regensburg. The division also liberated Gunskirchen, a subcamp of Mauthausen. The 71st Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1988 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 71st Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 86th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 86th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 86th Infantry Division (the "Blackhawk" division) was established in 1917 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they discovered the Attendorn civilian forced-labor camp. The 86th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1996 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 86th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 6th Armored Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 6th Armored Division's flag.  The US 6th Armored Division is also known as the "Super Sixth." During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge and overran the Buchenwald concentration camp. The 6th Armored Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1985 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 6th Armored Division
  • Flag graphic for US 90th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 90th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 90th Infantry Division (the "Tough Ombre" division) was established in 1917 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they were involved in D-Day and the Battle of the Bulge. The division also captured the city of Mainz and overran Flossenbürg concentration camp. The 90th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1985 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States…

    Flag graphic for US 90th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 8th Infantry Division

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    A digital representation of the United States 8th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 8th Infantry Division (the "Golden Arrow" or "Pathfinder" division) was established in 1918 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they captured the cities of Rennes and Brest. The division also encountered Wöbbelin, a subcamp of Neuengamme. The 8th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1988 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum…

    Flag graphic for US 8th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 95th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 95th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 95th Infantry Division (the "Victory" Division) was established in 1942. During World War II, they captured the cities of Metz and Dortmund. The division also undercovered a German prison and civilian labor camp in Werl. The 95th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1995 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 95th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 89th Infantry Division

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    A digital representation of the United States 89th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 89th Infantry Division (the "Rolling W" division) was established in 1917 and fought in World War I. During World War II, they captured the town of Eisenach and the city of Zwickau. The division overran Ohrdruf, a subcamp of Buchenwald. The 89th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1988 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 89th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 9th Armored Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 9th Armored Division's flag.  The US 9th Armored Division was known as the "Phantom" division. During World War II, they were involved in the Battle of the Bulge and also liberated Zwodau and Falkenau an der Eger, two subcamps of Flossenbürg. The 9th Armored Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1993 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 9th Armored Division
  • Flag graphic for US 99th Infantry Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 99th Infantry Division's flag.  The US 99th Infantry Division (the "Checkerboard" or "Battle Babies" division) was established in 1942. During World War II, they were invovled in the Battle of the Bulge and liberated a Dachau subcamp near Mühldorf. The 99th Infantry Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1992 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 99th Infantry Division
  • Flag graphic for US 8th Armored Division

    Photo

    A digital representation of the United States 8th Armored Division's flag.  The US 8th Armored Division is also known as the "Iron Snake" or "Thundering Herd" division. During World War II, they liberated Halberstadt-Zwieberge, a subcamp of Buchenwald. The 8th Armored Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1995 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM). 

    Flag graphic for US 8th Armored Division
  • Flag graphic for US 20th Armored Division

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    A digital representation of the United States 20th Armored Division's flag.  The US 20th Armored Division was occasionally known as the "Armoraiders" during World War II. They participared in the liberation of the Dachau concentration camp. The 20th Armored Division was recognized as a liberating unit in 1985 by the United States Army Center of Military History and the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum (USHMM).   

    Flag graphic for US 20th Armored Division
  • Morris Hillquit

    Article

    Morris Hillquit was a prominent theoretician of the socialist movement in the United States. His work was burned in the Nazi book burnings of 1933. Learn more.

    Morris Hillquit
  • Jewish Brigade Group

    Article

    The Jewish Brigade Group of the British army was formally established in September 1944. It included more than 5,000 Jewish volunteers from Mandatory Palestine.

    Jewish Brigade Group
  • Mass Shootings of Jews during the Holocaust

    Article

    Almost one third of the six million Holocaust victims were murdered in mass shootings.

    Mass Shootings of Jews during the Holocaust
  • African Americans in Nazi Germany

    Article

    Learn about African Americans' experiences in Nazi Germany before and during World War II.

    African Americans in Nazi Germany
  • The United States and the Holocaust, 1942–45

    Article

    Why did the United States go to war? What did Americans know about the “Final Solution”? How did Americans respond to news about the Holocaust? Learn more.

    The United States and the Holocaust, 1942–45
  • Surrender of German and Hungarian Units

    Timeline Event

    February 13, 1945. On this date, Soviet troops accepted the surrender of the last German and Hungarian troops in Budapest.

    Surrender of German and Hungarian Units
  • Displaced Persons Act

    Timeline Event

    June 25, 1948. On this date, the US Congress passed the Displaced Persons Act. This allowed approximately 400,000 displaced persons to immigrate to the US.

    Displaced Persons Act
  • 1946–1948: Key Dates

    Article

    Explore a timeline of key events during 1946-1948. Learn about the aftermath of the Holocaust and the obstacles survivors faced.

    Tags: key dates
    1946–1948: Key Dates
  • The Movement to Boycott the Berlin Olympics of 1936

    Article

    Soon after Hitler came to power, debates began outside Germany about taking part in Olympics hosted by the Nazi regime. Learn more about calls to boycott the Games.

    The Movement to Boycott the Berlin Olympics of 1936

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