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  1. Poland lost almost 12,8 million people (citizens) in the war, 1939-46 (date of census), from 35,8 million in August 1939 to 24 million in 1946. Your quoted numbers are 'invented ' figures by the Soviets and their lackeys in the Communist Poland. How many Polish citizens were in fact killed is still unresolved.

  2. Jul 28, 2012 · World War I, also called First World War or Great War, an international conflict that in 1914–18 embroiled most of the nations of Europe along with Russia, the United States, the Middle East, and other regions. The war pitted the Central Powers—mainly Germany, Austria-Hungary, and Turkey—against the Allies—mainly France, Great Britain, Russia, Italy, Japan, and, from 1917, the United ...

  3. Tusk promises to “separate church from state immediately after winning elections” in Poland. 3 weeks ago. Donald Tusk, the leader of Poland’s largest opposition party, has pledged to “immediately” separate the Catholic church from the state if his Civic Platform (PO) wins the next election.

  4. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › World_War_IWorld War I - Wikipedia

    Between 5 and 10 million people died in the Russian famine of 1921. By 1922, there were between 4.5 million and 7 million homeless children in Russia as a result of nearly a decade of devastation from World War I, the Russian Civil War, and the subsequent famine of 1920–1922.

  5. Deaths caused by the diversion of resources to Japanese troops in occupied countries are also considered war crimes by many people. [who?] Millions of civilians in Southeast Asia – especially in Vietnam and Dutch East Indies, which were major producers of rice – died during the avoidable hunger in 1944–45.

  6. Jun 24, 2022 · Get the latest international news and world events from Asia, Europe, the Middle East, and more. See world news photos and videos at ABCNews.com

  7. Answer (1 of 11): Not many. Usually, children of African or Cuban students who studied in Soviet universities. The attitude to them as a rule is nothing special: black? - so what?