The Greenwood Encyclopedia of International Relations - Vol. 2

By Cathal J. Nolan | Go to book overview

Suggested Reading:
Michael Howard, The Franco-Prussian War (1981).
Frankfurt, Treaty of (May 10, 1871). It set the terms on which the Franco-Prussian War ended: France lost Alsace-Lorraine, was forced to pay Germany an indemnity of five billion francs, and was compelled to accept the national humiliation of a German occupation army until these funds were fully paid.
Frank, Hans (1900–1946).Nazi governor of Poland, 1939–1944. A member of the Freikorps, he joined the Nazi Party in time to participate in the Beer Hall Putsch. He was utterly unmerciful as governor of Poland during World War II, exterminating Jews, Roma, Communists, and other victims of Nazi race and political ideology, while seeking to convert the entire Polish nation into slaves. He secretly investigated Hitler’s ancestry, learning that Hitler might be descended from an Austrian Jew. Frank was convicted as a major war criminal at Nuremberg and hanged.

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