SS Officers, NCOs, and Men – A thru G / SS-Offiziere, Unteroffiziere und Männer – A bis G

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Johan Petter Balstad

Johan Peter Balstad, 25 September 1924 in Koppang – 18 June 1985 at Hovseter Oslo, was an officer in German Schutzstaffel with a rank of SS – Untersturmführer in SS-Pz.Gren.Rgt. 23, one of the regiments in the 11th SS Panzergrenade Division “Nordland”.

He graduated from SS-Junkerschule in Bad Tölz on 11. Kriegsjunkerlehrgang, 6th September 1943 – 11th March 1944), and most of the time he was the troop leader. He excelled during the fighting at Tannenbergstellung in July and August 1944 at Narva, and he received the 1st Class of the Iron Cross and the Panzer Destruction Badge by the personal destruction of two T-34s in close combat with Panzerfaust.

Later at Baldone in September 1944, he took his third T-34 and is thus the Norwegian who destroyed most Russian tanks in close combat. For this, he got the nickname “Panserknekkeren”. He won the rank as Untersturmführer 21 June 1944. On October 6, same year at Saa-Rini, he became seriously injured.

He was sentenced to two and a half years of forced labor in the Norwegian Land Settlement Judgment.

Ernst Barkmann

Ernst Barkmann (later Ernst Schmuck-Barkmann), 25 August 1919 – 27 June 2009, was a German tank commander in the Waffen-SS of Nazi Germany during World War II. He is known for the actions undertaken at “Barkmann’s corner,” in which it was claimed he halted a major U.S. Army armored advance in Normandy on 27 July 1944, for which action he received the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross.

Karl Peter Berg

Karl Peter Berg, 18 April 1907- 22 November 1949 in Weesperkarspel, was a German SS – Untersturmführer and convicted war criminal. DuringWorld War II, he was Schutzhaftlagerführer and then commandant of the Concentration Camp Amersfoort, officially called Polizeiliches Durchgang Stock.

After World War II, he was facing a Dutch court and sentenced to death after being found guilty of at least 200 camp prisoners and 77 Soviet prisoners of war dead. Berg was executed by firing squad in Fort Bijlmer in Weesperkarspel on November 22, 1949.

Walter Blume

Walter Blume, 23 July 1906 – 13 November 1974, was a mid-ranking SS commander and leader of Sonderkommando 7a, part of the extermination commando group Einsatzgruppe B. The unit perpetrated the killings of thousands of Jews in Belarus and Russia. Blume was responsible for the deportation of over 46,000 Greek Jews to Auschwitz.

Karl Brandt

Karl Brandt, January 8, 1904 – June 2, 1948, was a German physician and Schutzstaffel (SS) officer in Nazi Germany. Trained in surgery, Brandt joined the Nazi Party in 1932 and became Adolf Hitler’s escort physician in August 1934. A member of Hitler’s inner circle at the Berghof, he was selected by Philipp Bouhler, the head of Hitler’s Chancellery, to administer the Aktion T4 euthanasia program. Brandt was later appointed the Reich Commissioner of Sanitation and Health (Bevollmächtigter für das Sanitäts- und Gesundheitswesen). Accused of involvement in human experimentation and other war crimes, Brandt was indicted in late 1946 and faced trial before a U.S. military tribunal along with 22 others in the United States of America v. Karl Brandt, et al. He was convicted, sentenced to death, and later hanged on June 2, 1948.

Gunter d’Alquen

Gunter d’Alquen, 24 October 1910 – 15 May 1998, was chief editor of the SS weekly, Das Schwarze Korps (“The Black Corps”), the official newspaper of the Schutzstaffel (SS), and commander of the SS-Standarte Kurt Eggers (named after the SS war correspondent and editor of Das Schwarze Korps Kurt Eggers, who was killed in action in 1943).

Fritz Darges

Fritz Darges, 8 February 1913 – 25 October 2009, was an Obersturmbannführer (lieutenant colonel) in the Waffen-SS during World War II who was awarded the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross. He served as an adjutant to Martin Bormann and later was a personal adjutant to Adolf Hitler.

Josef Diefenthal

Josef Diefenthal (5 October 1915 — 13 April 2001) was a Sturmbannfuhrer (Major) in the Waffen-SS who was awarded the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross on 5 February 1945 for his exploits during the Ardennes Offensive, while in command of the 3rd Battalion, 2nd SS Panzer Grenadier Regiment, 1st SS Division Leibstandarte SS Adolf Hitler.

Diefenthal was found guilty of war crimes committed during the Battle of the Bulge, and sentenced to death, which was later changed to life imprisonment. He was released in 1956.

Till 1980 he was working as tax officer in the tax office in Euskirchen/North Rhine-Westphalia.

Eugen Dollmann

Eugen Dollmann (8 August 1900 in Regensburg – 17 May 1985 in Munich) was a German Diplomat and a member of the SS.

Hans Dorr

Hans Dorr (April 7, 1912 – April 17, 1945) was a German Waffen-SS Obersturmbannführer (Lieutenant Colonel) who served with the 5. SS-Panzer-Division Wiking and was a commander of the SS-Regiment Germania. He was wounded 16 times during World War II and died at a Field hospital near Judenburg only a month before the war’s end. He was also awarded the prestigious Ritterkreuz des Eisernen Kreuzes mit Eichenlaub und Schwertern, Knight’s Cross with Oak Leaves and Swords.

August Eigruber

August Eigruber, 16 April 1907 – 28 May 1947, was an Austrian-born Nazi Gauleiter of Reichsgau Oberdonau (Upper Danube) and Landeshauptmann of Upper Austria, later hanged by the Allies.

Kurt Eggers

Adolf Ludwig Kurt Eggers, born 10 November 1905 in Berlin – died 12 August 1943 near Belgorod, was a German poet and SS – Obersturmführer. During World War II , he served as a soldier and war correspondent .

Karl-Heinz Ertel

Karl-Heinz Ertel, 26 November 1919 – 25 January 1993, was a reserve commander in the Waffen-SS during World War II who was awarded the Knights Cross of the Iron Cross Germany during World War II.

Karl-Heinz Euling

Karl-Heinz Euling (August 16th, 1919 – April 14th, 2014) and his unit distinguished themselves during the fierce fighting following the Invasion and particularly during Operation Market-Garden. Before the Allies were able to encircle the rear of his battalion, Euling managed to escape, leading his men back to the German lines and suffering only two casualties.

Hermann Fegelein – Go to this Link 

Waldemar Fegelein

Waldemar ” Axel ” Fegelein (9. January 1912 in Ansbach , 20th November 2000 in Obermeitingen , district of Landsberg am Lech) was a German officer of the cavalry in the Waffen-SS and the Knight’s Cross of the Second World War . He was the younger brother of Hermann Fegelein .

Karl Gesele

Karl Gesele (15 August 1912 – 8 April 1968) was a SS-Standartenführer (colonel) in the Waffen-SS during World War II. He was awarded the Knight’s Cross of the Iron Cross, awarded to recognize extreme battlefield bravery or successful military leadership by Nazi Germany during World War II.

Werner Grothmann

Werner Grothmann (23 August 1915 – 26 February 2002) was a mid-ranking commander in the Waffen-SS of Nazi Germany and aide-de-camp to Reichsführer-SS Heinrich Himmler from 1940 until Himmler’s death in 1945.

Otto Günsche

Otto Günsche (24 September 1917 – 2 October 2003) was a Sturmbannführer in the Waffen-SS and a member of 1st SS Division Leibstandarte SS Adolf Hitler (LSSAH) before he became Adolf Hitler’s personal adjutant. He was captured by soldiers of the Red Army on 2 May 1945. After various prisons and labor camps in the USSR, he was released from Bautzen Penitentiary on 2 May 1956.

Leopold Gutterer

Leopold Gutterer, born April 25, 1902 in Baden-Baden –  December 27, 1996 in Aachen, was a National Socialist functionary and politician. During the Nazi period , he rose to the office of secretary of state in the Reich Ministry of Public Enlightenment and propaganda and was temporarily vice-president of the Reich Chamber of Culture . Gutterer was considered a close confidant of Reich Minister of Propaganda Joseph Goebbels .

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