The Cossacks who wore German uniforms saw their service not as treason to the motherland, but as an episode in the revolution of 1917, part of an ongoing struggle against Moscow and against Communism. A Wehrmacht needing men and an SS hungry for power reinterpreted or ignored Hitler's racist ideology to form entire divisions of Cossack volunteers. German offices developed relationships to qtheirq Cossacks similar to those in the French and British colonial armies. The Cossacks responded by fighting effectively and reliably on the Russian Front and in the Balkans. Their reward was forced repatriation into Stalin's Gulag at the hands of the Western powers in 1945.W.P. Kennedy, a#39;A Strategy for Measuring Efficiency in Services: The Special Case of Financial Intermediation - Notes on a ... (Research Topics: Section B6, 9th International congress, Berne, 1986) p.53; see K.E. Bom, International Banking in the 19th ... V.I. Bovykin, Conclusion for the Research Project on International Banking and Industrial Finance, 1870-1914 (9th ... 1912, p.32; P.F. Martin, a#39;Local Investments in British Indiaaquot;, FR, July 1907, pp.19-29; Anon, a#39;The Balkan Belligerentsanbsp;...
|Title||:||The End of Insularity|
|Author||:||Richard Peter Treadwell Davenport-Hines, Geoffrey Jones|
|Publisher||:||Psychology Press - 1988|