D-Day June 6, 1944 – Why Did It Succeed?

D-Day June 6, 1944 – Why Did It Succeed?

Operation Overlord, the amphibious invasion of north west France on June

6, 1944, the largest seaborne assault ever conducted, was carefully

planned over a six month period as a combined, joint service operation.

The operation nearly failed.  This presentation will review the details

of this crucial invasion and how it was carried out.  It will also

relate the reasons for the near failure and how the allied invasion

forces turned failure into success.

Upcoming Events

Sep
5
Tue
2:00 pm THE STRATEGY TO DEFEAT IMPERIAL ... @ Seabrook Village
THE STRATEGY TO DEFEAT IMPERIAL ... @ Seabrook Village
Sep 5 @ 2:00 pm – 3:00 pm
Presentation relates the complex strategy to defeat Imperial Japan as determined right after Japan attacked America on 7 December 1941. The strategy was determined at the Arcadia Conference held in Washington, D.C. right after Pearl Harbor, a critical conference at which all the key American and British military leaders were[...]
Sep
6
Wed
7:00 pm BATAAN, WHEN MEN HAVE TO DIE – T... @ Millburn Free Public Library
BATAAN, WHEN MEN HAVE TO DIE – T... @ Millburn Free Public Library
Sep 6 @ 7:00 pm – 8:30 pm
“BATTLE FOR BATAAN: WHEN MEN HAVE TO DIE” The Bataan peninsula, a strip of land 25 miles long and 20 miles wide, on the Philippine Island of Luzon became the last refuge for the troops defending the island against a Japanese invasion, December 1941. Over 67,500 Filipino soldiers and 12,500[...]
Sep
18
Mon
1:00 pm BATAAN, WHEN MEN HAVE TO DIE – T... @ Monmouth County Library Headquarters
BATAAN, WHEN MEN HAVE TO DIE – T... @ Monmouth County Library Headquarters
Sep 18 @ 1:00 pm – 2:30 pm
The Bataan peninsula, a strip of land 25 miles long and 20 miles wide, on the Philippine Island of Luzon became the last refuge for the troops defending the island against a Japanese invasion, December 1941. Over 67,500 Filipino soldiers and 12,500 US service personnel starved of adequate food and[...]

Contact

For Inquiries
Email: ww2erastudies@gmail.com.
Available for bookings.

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