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I must offer my apologies, I have long neglected my website and should start updating again shortly. Thank you for all the comments and recommendations.
USAAF in World War II Series
Africa to the Alps
Airlift and Airborne Operations in WWII
Leaping the Atlantic Wall
D-Day 1944: Airpower Above the Beaches
Hitting Home: The Air Offensive Against Japan
Army Air Forces Medical Services in World War II
Conquering the Night: Army Air Forces Night Fighters at War
Preemptive Defense: Allied Air Power Versus Hitler’s V-Weapons, 1943–1945
Air Power versus U-boats: Confronting Hitler's Submarine Menace in the European Theater

Strategic Bombing Surveys

European Bombing Survey
Pacific Bombing Survey

Wings at War

The AAF in Southern France
Sunday Punch in Normandy
Pacific Counterblow
Airborne Assault on Holland
Air-Ground Teamwork on the Western Front
The AAF in Northwest Africa
Other USAAF in World War II items
USAAF Medal of Honor recipients
USAAF Combat Chronology
Command and Employment of Air Power - FM 100-20
USAAF Statistical Digest
A Pattern for Joint Operations in World War II, North Africa

Coming in the future:

Copy of "The Daily Beacon"  13th Army Air Force Newspaper. Date April 13, 14 and 15, 1944.
Contributed from Walter P. Corpus, belonged to his dad LTC Walter A. Corpus.

I am really interested in these sort of items, if you would like to share these, please contact webmaster at usaaf dot net 

The Perseus Books Group


The Few by Alex Kershaw The Few tells the dramatic and unforgettable story of eight young Americans who joined Britain's Royal Air Force, defying their country's neutrality laws and risking their U.S. citizenship to fight side-by-side with England's finest pilots (MORE)

The first full history of the pioneering Special Forces units of World War II — dropped behind German lines into France to assist with the D-Day landings — told by a former U.S. Special Forces colonel with unique access to surviving veterans.

The Hitler BookStalin had never been able to shake off the nightmare of Adolf Hitler. Just as in 1941 he refused to understand that Hitler had broken their non-aggression pact, he was in 1945 unwilling to believe that the dictator had committed suicide in the debris of the Berlin bunker. In his paranoia, Stalin ordered his secret police, the NKVD, precursor to the KGB, to explore in detail every last vestige of the private life of the only man he considered a worthy opponent, and to clarify beyond doubt the circumstances of his death.

 

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