View of the Dachau Concentration Camp, after liberation.
Germany, April 29, 1945. Page 22.
View of prisoners’ barracks soon after the liberation of the
Dachau Concentration Camp. Dachau, Germany, May 3, 1945. Page 22.
Gert Naumann in the uniform of a Luftwaffe captain.
Jürgen Girgensohn as Waffen SS non-commissioned officer.
View of Neuengamme Concentration Camp near Hamburg,
Germany, in wartime. Page 35.
Barracks in Esterwegen at Esterwegen Concentration Camp
during the war. It is located in Ostfriesland, near the Dutch border. Today
it is a memorial site. Page 35.
Lavrentiy P. Beria, Head of the Ministry of Internal Affairs,
MVD, and of the NKVD as well as Marshal of the Soviet Union. Page 92.
Colonel General Ivan Serov; he survived the Stalinist and
subsequent purges and became head of the KGB (successor to the NKVD)
as well of as the GRU (Military Intelligence). Page 103.
Felix Dzerzhinsky, founder of the Soviet secret police,
Cheka. Page 110.
A Soviet prison train. In such cattle cars, the prisoners
were taken to the Spezlager or to the Gulag Camps in the Soviet Union.
Kurt Schumacher, Head of the Social Democratic Party
of Germany. Page 145.
Prisoner being led away by a Soviet guard, Sachsenhausen
Camp. Page 152.
Interior of a women’s Gulag barracks. Page 177.
The cemetery at Fünfeichen Special Camp #9, containing
mass graves of prisoners. Page 186.
An illegally taken photograph of Special Camp #1, Sachsenhausen
in 1949. Page 197.
Soviet tanks in Berlin, June 17, 1953. Page 219.
Mine waste in Ronneburg, Thüringen. Page 242.