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Kursk, What Really Happened?
Operation Citadel and Historic Lies
209 pages; 17 chapters
The e-book Kursk, What Really Happened? is the first of a series of Kursk
e-books by QuikManeuvers.com. As new information has come to the fore,
QuikManeuvers.com researchers have been probing the myths and communist
propaganda about the Battle of Kursk in order to determine, what really
happened at Kursk. In the first place, it is patently obvious that most WW2 reports
of battles on the Eastern Front are nothing more than Soviet propaganda. Yet
American readers and historic writers have continued to swallow and believe such
communist lies for nearly a century. When will the promulgation of communist
propaganda be excised from the military history of Operation Citadel and many
other Ost Front campaigns? QuikManeuvers.com is determined that Kursk, What
Really Happened? is a model for questioning all WW2 history. The more we dig,
the more we discover obvious signs of warfighting sabotage by high ranking
German Army generals and staff officers. In the e-book Kursk, What Really
Happened? we compare the propaganda to the realities. For example, why has
the participation of thousands of armed Russian volunteers, fighting for the Third
Reich in Operation Citadel never was reported? We begin to detail our
relentless search for the truth about Kursk and Operational Citadel in the
e-book, Kursk, What Really Happened?
"At Kursk in 1943, the 16th Guards Rifle Corps attacked the German defenses with nine infantry battalions. Eight
battalions were pinned down and only one made slight progress. The unit's parent regiment and division rushed all
available reserves to the unit making progress, without consulting the corps commander.
Within thirty minutes, a kilometer-wide breach in the German line was forced, and Soviet units began to concentrate there.
In three more hours, the corps committed twenty-seven of its thirty-six maneuver battalions to the breakthrough zone.
Every tank and 1,087 of the 1,176 artillery tubes under corps control fired salvos in support of the breakthrough effort.
Then the Soviet Front commanding the 16th Guards Rifle Corps, sent an exploitation army to the area, followed within
days by another reserve army. Under such pressure, the German front in that sector eventually collapsed. The
subsequent Red Army breakthrough proved the wisdom of Soviet reserve concentration against the enemy's weakest
spot. It was an example of the professional military maxim: reinforce success not failure."
Excerpt from Kursk, What Really Happened?
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