i love my bf with his toned tummy uwu <3
>>9493>The Gran Sasso raid was the rescue of the Italian dictator Benito Mussolini from the Gran Sasso d'Italia massif by German paratroopers and Waffen-SS commandos in September 1943, during World War II. The airborne operation was personally ordered by Adolf Hitler, approved by General Kurt Student and planned and executed by Major Harald Mors.
Apologies for the bad quality.
Check out this youtube channel:
War Aesthetics. It's really fun but the videos get deleted for some reason
I like his "Hottest War" series. Btw, the reason his videos and channel are deleted is because he went full autism/imposter syndrome. At first he just deleted like 60% of his content because 'it wasn't good enough' and then he spiraled down and by the end he purged everything for the same reason.
k after SHTF.webm
/k/ thread on muh safe space? Don't mind if i do.
>The Iran–Iraq War was a protracted armed conflict that began on 22 September 1980 when Iraq invaded neighboring Iran. The war lasted almost eight years, ending in a stalemate on 20 August 1988 when Iran accepted a UN-brokered ceasefire. Iraq's rationale for the invasion was primarily to cripple Iran and prevent Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini from exporting the 1979 Iranian Revolution movement to Shia-majority Iraq and threaten the Sunni-dominated Ba'athist leadership. Iraq had also wished to replace Iran as the dominant state in the Persian Gulf, which was before this point not seen as feasible by the Iraqi leadership due to pre-revolutionary Iran's colossal economic and military might, as well as its close alliances with the United States and Israel. The war followed a long-running history of border disputes, as a result of which Iraq had planned to annex Iran's oil-rich Khuzestan Province and the east bank of the Shatt al-Arab (also known in Iran as the Arvand Rud).
>Although Iraq hoped to take advantage of Iran's post-revolutionary chaos and expected a decisive victory in the face of a severely weakened Iran, the Iraqi military only made progress for three months, and by December 1980 the invasion had stalled. As fierce fighting broke out between the two sides, the Iranian military started to gain momentum against the Iraqis and regained virtually all lost territory by June 1982, pushing the Iraqis back to the pre-war border lines. Following this, the next five years saw Iran go on the offensive until Iraq took back the initiative in mid-1988, and whose major offensives led to the final conclusion of the war. There were a number of proxy forces operating for both countries—most notably the People's Mujahedin of Iran, which had sided with Iraq and the Iraqi Kurdish militias of the KDP and PUK, which had sided with Iran. The United States, United Kingdom, Soviet Union, France, and most Arab countries provided an abundance of financial, political and logistical support for Iraq, while Iran was largely isolated.
>The eight years of war-exhaustion, economic devastation, decreased morale, military stalemate, lack of international sympathy against the use of weapons of mass destruction against Iranian civilians by Iraqi forces, and increased U.S.–Iran military tensions all led to a ceasefire brokered by the United Nations.
>The conflict has been compared to World War I in terms of the tactics used, including large-scale trench warfare with barbed wire stretched across fortified defensive lines, manned machine gun posts, bayonet charges, Iranian human wave attacks, extensive use of chemical weapons by Iraq, and, later, deliberate attacks on civilian targets. A special feature of the war can be seen in the Iranian cult of the martyr which had been developed in the years before the revolution. The discourses on martyrdom formulated in the Iranian Shia Islamic context led to the tactics of "human wave attacks" and thus had a lasting impact on the dynamics of the war.
>In total, around 500,000 Iraqi and Iranian soldiers died over the course of the war, in addition to an estimated 100,000 civilians. The end of the war resulted in neither reparations nor border changes.>>9511
Now the thread is going to get deleted :(
safe firearm cultu…
Whatever, that's what guns do, i wont self-censor. Some people like military aesthetics, but shy away from the other side of the coin - the horrors associated with weapons and war, its healthy to recognize the whole picture.
A Soldier of the Turkish Brigade Being Congratulated by His Commander for Advancing Through the Chinese Positions During Korean War. The Blood on him belongs to the Chinese Soldiers During a Charge with Bayonets.
french bullying ge…
french bullying germans for not removing their hats ww1 occupation
I like the MP5, AK47 and AR15 thats it. I don't know much. If I learn about guns it's from fps video games.
Same here, I got into guns because of STALKER and Red Orchestra lol.
I would never expect /k/ thread in such place
oslo it is one of the best /k/ threads I've seen
Based thread. I always went to gif for my /k/ webms with audio but always hated it because it's filled with noguns neverserved moids who base their entire understanding of war on warhammer and their little cum fantasies. They've never seen a gun let alone shot one and they're talking about killing civilians because muh 'war is hell' and talking about conquering China while being so braindead to not understand the major geopolitical retardation that would cause. Don't even get me started on wehraboos.
But yeah. I hate /k/ threads on /gif/. Thanks for reading my rant and thank you OP for this thread! :)
Wow I never noticed you can actually see his eye through the gasmask.
I like the idea of people overcoming their individual differences and fighting towards a common goal with their life on the line. Id love to join the (finnish) army but as an incompetent anxiety-ridden girl i dont think the others would exactly view me as a comrade.
bartek shows us ho…
bartek shows us how to piss off a sniper