Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel, seated fourth from left in the front row, turns his head around to talk to General Alfred Jodl, during the trial of Nazi war criminals at the Palace of Justice, Nuremberg, Germany, in November 1945. From left to right are: Reichsmarshal Hermann Goering, Rudolf Hess, Joachim von Ribbentrop, Keitel, Alfred Rosenberg, Hans Frank, and Wilhelm Frick. The defendants sitting on the backrow bench are, from left to right: Grand Admiral Karl Doenitz, Admiral Erich Raeder,...
Main defendants as war criminals of the Nazi regime talk to each other in the Palace of Justice during the Nuremberg Trials in 1946 in front of the International Military Court of Justice. From left: Hermann Göring, Wilhelm Keitel, Fritz Sauckel, Hans Frank, Alfred Jodl, Alfred Rosenberg. Photo: Yevgeny Khaldei
The Bavarians dismantled the tomb of Rufols Hess as the last inmate of Spandau Prison for one reason languish Nazi pilgrimages to the town of Wundsiedel. Hess whose life was brought to the big screen under the title "The mad adventures of Robin Hood" (Note how Robin Hood is a pseudonym for Rudolf Hess sharing initials) where you attempted to paint as a harmless Nazi lover of the horoscope and the Gypsy girls who read the Palm of the hand.
An Allied military policeman leans against the wooden wall of the cabin in which Joachim von Ribbentrop, former Reich Minister of the Exterior and one of the major Nazi war criminals tried in the Nuremberg Trials, sits during the hearings of the Nuremberg Trials in the context of the International Military Tribunal in the Justice Palace in Nuremberg, Germany, in 1946. Photo: Yevgeny Khaldei
History being writ by the victors, in 1945 the Allies put on trial 24 Nazis (including Herman Goring). Beyond reach were Hitler, dead by his own hand, and Mussolini, shot sneaking back to Milan where his corpse was hung in public. At Nuremberg, Reichsmarschall Goring, 53, was condemned to death; on the eve of his hanging, he gagged down a smuggled cyanide capsule.