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The Importance Of D-Day

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425,000 deaths between the Germans and the Allied troops. 209,000 were between the troops of the Allied forces. D-Day was a day of a bloody battle. Many troops died while trying to take down the Nazi’s. D-Day is considered to be the beginning of the end for the Nazi’s. During World War Two, America and Britain entered the war on a bloody battle that became known as D-Day. First of all there were a few conflicts in Europe when America and Britain began their operations. Second, D-Day had many goals but the main goal was to establish a force capable of withstanding a counterattack from the Germans. Finally, there were many events that occurred during D-Day and leading up to it. First of all there were a few conflicts in Europe when America and Britain began their operations. Adolf Hitler and his Nazi party had taken over Normandy and North Africa which were the two places that America and Britain wanted to…show more content…
Many people in Europe knew that the Nazis had taken of Normandy, France. They had already taken over North Africa and now their empire was growing quickly. During D-Day, the allied nations knew that Normandy, France had to be their target if they were going to try to wipe out the Nazis. Everybody knew that it would be Normandy that would be the biggest and most important battleground. Normandy would soon turn the tide in WWII. The Germans had already lost hold of North Africa and people were aware that they were starting to lose Italy. “One of the only things that Germany needed now was time. Time to develop and unleash their new technology on an unsuspecting world. Time to recoup the devastating losses to American and British air power. Time to develop a sound counter-offensive, to send any possible invasion force to the bottom of the North Sea” (Second World War History 1). The Germans were starting to fall apart. This was the beginning of the end for the Nazi-Germany
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