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8 Home Remedies For Sickness That Actually Work

Past Flu Remedies: Under the advice everyone should eat three oranges a day, gratefully accept your vitamin C 'rations' (1940) (Getty)

Chiune Sugihara, Japanese diplomat in Lithuania who saved 6,000 Jews. When the Nazis began rounding up Jews, Sugihara risked his life to start issuing unlawful travel visas to Jews. He hand-wrote them 18 hrs a day. The day his consulate closed and he had to evacuate, witnesses claim he was STILL writing visas and throwing from the train as he pulled away.

These 15 Incredibly Rare Historical Photos Will Leave You Speechless

Rare old historical photos. 6.) This Austrian boy got a new pair of shoes in World War II.

World War I Photograph, “A Man’s Best Friend.” ” A wounded Canadian soldier holds his puppy. Animals of all kinds lived in the trenches alongside soldiers. Source: Canadian War Museum

Night Bombers' (1944, 1981) - Rare colour footage of a WW2 operational RAF station, the planning, preparation, Berlin bombing raid, debrief etc. Filmed by the station commander as a training aid and after the war compiled and narrated into a documentary. [59:18]

21-Year Old WWII Soldier's Sketchbooks Reveal a Visual Diary of His Experiences

True artists must find a creative outlet no matter what the circumstance—including times of war. Thanks to the creative passion and steady hand of then 21-year old soldier Victor Lundy, we have a breathtaking visual record of World War II, in the form of documentary sketches. For Lundy, "drawing is sort of synonymous with thinking," which means we are left with an intimate archive of sketches that unfold one soldier's experience fighting on the front lines. Lundy was studying a...

18 WWII-Era Photos To Make You Believe In Love

This charitable table of "orange rations": | 18 WWII-Era Photos To Make You Believe In Love

Meet The Man Who Sneaked Into Auschwitz

In September of 1940, Witold Pilecki (May 13, 1901 – May 25, 1948) was a Polish Resistance solider who wanted to know the truth about Auschwitz. He volunteered to infiltrate the nazi death camp, spending the next 2.5 years as a prisoner. On his escape, Pilecki smuggled details about the nazi methods of execution and interrogation and eventually authored the first WWII intelligence report on the concentration camp.