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D-Day at Omaha Beach (3rd Printing): recreates America’s most bloody and heroic day of World War II. In this solitaire game from the designer of the solo classics RAF and Ambush, you control the forces of…

D-Day at Tarawa (2nd Printing): is a solitaire game simulating the amphibious invasion of Betio Island in the Tarawa Atoll. The US marines assaulting the tiny island, with its strategically vital airstrip…

D-Day Kits: Kits for D-Day at Omaha Beach, D-Day at Tarawa, and D-Day at Peleliu that includes a Mounted Game Board and Color Rules Booklet…

Drive on Moscow Ziplock: is a two-player (solitaire friendly), low-intermediate complexity, strategic simulation of the German attempt to capture the capital of the Soviet Union late in 1941…



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1 day ago

Happy Thanksgiving! See MoreSee Less

3 days ago

Did you know?

Sitting Bull, the famous Hunkpapa Sioux chief, was known as Tatanka-Iyotanka to his fellow tribesmen. See MoreSee Less

7 days ago

Available Now!
Modern War Issue #33 – Game Edition
ISIS War

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Mailed 11/16/17 to Subscribers. Allow 4-6 weeks for USPS delivery. See MoreSee Less

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Excited to see old & new friends at BGG.CON in Dallas Texas. Come by our booth & say hi! See MoreSee Less

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Today in Military History
16 November 1776

The British defeat American troops in the Battle of Fort Washington during the American Revolution. Constructed in Manhattan, Fort Washington and the garrison of Fort Lee protected the lower Hudson River from British warships. After capturing Long Island in August, the British focused their efforts on invading Manhattan. Capturing Fort Washington and Fort Lee would allow the free movement of British warships onto the Hudson River. On 16 November 1776, the British struck the two American forts. Fort Washington was assaulted on three fronts, forcing the Americans to abandon the outpost. Fleeing across the Hudson River, Gen. Washington and Nathanael Greene could not move to Fort Lee, as British forces assaulted that outpost as well. Fort Washington would remain under British control for the remainder of the conflict, with the final British troops withdrawing on 25 November 1783. See MoreSee Less

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