Die folgende Liste enthält gängige Abkürzungen in Kleinanzeigen für Wohnungen im WM, Warmmiete. WM-Anschl. Waschmaschinenanschluss. WW, Warmwasser im Energiebedarfs- oder -verbrauchswert nach §16a Abs. 1 Nr . 2 EnEV enthalten. Kunststoffsifon 6/4'x50mm; mit WM-Anschluß; ohne Ventil. › Weitere Produktdetails. Baumarkt Sonderangebote. Alle Baumarkt Sonderangebote finde Sie hier. Einfachablaufsifon 6/4'x40mm mit WM-Anschluß und Ventil: jundo.eu: Baumarkt.
Parc des Princes , Paris. Stade Gerland , Lyon. Stade Chapou , Toulouse. Stade Olympique de Colombes , Paris.
Alois Beranek Germany . Stade de la Meinau , Strasbourg. Stade municipal , Le Havre. Stade Victor Boucquey , Lille. Parc Lescure , Bordeaux.
Gino Colaussi Ernest Wilimowski. Retrieved 23 June Retrieved 29 June Retrieved 26 March The Story of German Football. World Cup — as it happened".
Retrieved 20 September — via www. Archived from the original on 20 March Retrieved 14 June Archived from the original on 16 November Retrieved 5 December Statistical Kit 7" PDF.
Archived from the original PDF on 21 May All-time table Goalscorers top goalscorers finals goalscorers hat-tricks own goals Penalty shoot-outs Player appearances Red cards Referees Winners.
There was no qualification for the World Cup as places were given by invitation only. An emphasis was placed on propaganda, with banners hung everywhere.
There was, of course, the immense pressure exerted by the military, but the result was also reflective of a country willing to join the Nazi movement.
It was a traumatic turn of events. From its very birth, the new state lacked a sense of identity, and a large portion of the population was in favor of annexation to Germany.
Making things even worse was the economic crisis and resulting, large-scale unemployment. In February , , Austrians were without jobs.
As in Germany in the early s, anti-democratic leanings were widespread and many yearned for strong leadership, and a strong leader.
And the Nazi party, founded across the border in Bavaria, gained influence. In state elections, the Nazis were able to substantially increase their share of the vote in Vienna, Salzburg and Lower Austria.
The takeover ended up running without a hitch as well. As early as , after Hitler rose to power in Germany, National Socialists in Austria began to mobilize.
Political opponents were terrorized and in the first half of alone, assassinations were carried out -- often with logistical support from Germany.
The violence culminated in an attempted coup on July 25, , in which then-Chancellor Engelbert Dollfuss was killed. Chancellor Dollfuss, himself, was hardly the poster child of democracy.
In , he dissolved parliament in order to create a Christian state with a fascist face. But his regime did little to relieve the rampant economic misery or the lack of a national identity.
First of all, in Austria possessed valuable reserves of gold and raw materials -- much the opposite of the German economy, which was becoming increasingly depleted by preparations for war.
After the Annexation, around 2. As the only American broadcaster in Vienna NBC rival Max Jordan was not in town , Shirer had a scoop but lacked the facilities to report it to his audience.
Occupying German troops controlling the Austrian state radio studio would not let him broadcast. Once in London, Shirer broadcast the first uncensored eyewitness account of the annexation.
Meanwhile, Murrow flew from London to Vienna to cover for Shirer. Berlin, Vienna, Paris, Rome, and London. The broadcast, arranged in eight hours using the telephone and broadcasting facilities of the day, was a major feat.
This first news roundup established a formula still used in broadcast journalism. When war broke out on the Western Front in , Shirer moved forward with the German troops, reporting firsthand on the German " Blitzkrieg ".
As German armies closed in on Paris , he traveled to France with the German forces. Shirer reported the signing of the German armistice with France on June 22, , to the American people before it had been announced by the Germans.
On the day before the armistice was to be signed, Hitler ordered all foreign correspondents covering the German Army from Paris to move back to Berlin.
Once on site, Shirer was able to give an eye-witness account of that historical moment, "I am but fifty yards from [Hitler].
It is afire with scorn, anger, hate, revenge, triumph. After the armistice was signed, Shirer was allowed to transmit his own broadcast to Berlin, but only for recording and release after the Nazi version had been disseminated.
Shirer spent five minutes before he went on calling CBS radio in New York, hoping that the broadcast would get through. When German engineers in Berlin heard Shirer calling New York, they assumed that he was authorized to broadcast.
Instead of sending his report to a recording machine as ordered, they put it on the shortwave transmitter. Shirer was granted more freedom than German reporters writing or broadcasting for domestic audiences.
However, as the war continued and as Britain began to bomb German cities, including Berlin, Nazi censorship became more onerous to Shirer and his colleagues.
They were not permitted to cast doubt on statements by the Propaganda Ministry and Military High Command. Reporters were discouraged by the Propaganda Ministry from reporting news or from using terms like Nazi that might "create an unfavorable impression".
Shirer resorted to subtler ways until the censors caught on. As the summer of progressed, the Nazi government pressed Shirer to broadcast official accounts that he knew were incomplete or false.
As his frustration grew, he wrote to bosses in New York that tightening censorship was undermining his ability to report objectively and mused that he had outlived his usefulness in Berlin.
Shirer was subsequently tipped off that the Gestapo was building an espionage case against him, which carried the death penalty. Shirer began making arrangements to leave Germany, which he did in December Shirer smuggled his diaries and notes out of Germany and used them for his Berlin Diary , a firsthand, day-by-day account of events in Nazi Germany during five years of peace and one year of war.