Herman Sörgel proposed building dams on opposite ends of the Mediterranean in order to lower the sea.
In Amazon’s The Man in the High Castle, Nazi Germany and Imperial Japan have carved up the world between them.
Not until the end of the Cold War did Germany accept the loss of East Prussia, Eastern Pomerania and Silesia.
Franklin Roosevelt’s speechwriter saw unity as a way to keep the English-speaking world free of totalitarianism.
A Finnish defeat in the 1940 Winter War might have allowed the Soviets to push deeper into Europe.
German Americans have been something of a silent majority, despite their significant contributions to the culture.
A French economist was ahead of his time and proposed to split Germany after the First, not the Second, World War.
America made plans to invade Canada and fight the British Empire and Japan at the same time.
Allied propaganda envisaged of a globe-spanning German empire. It turned out rather differently.
In the spring of 1941, Germany seemed capable of anything — even invading the Middle East.
Hitler’s generals had little faith in Operation Sea Lion, but an American propaganda film made it seem easy.
Neither Germany nor Japan ever prepared to invade the United States. That didn’t stop Americans from worrying.