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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…

D-Day at Tarawa (PC): is the computer edition of the board game version. A solitaire game simulating the amphibious invasion of Betio Island in the Tarawa Atoll…


5 days ago

Today in Military History
21 September 1780

Benedict Arnold meets with Maj. John Andre to discuss surrendering the fortification of West Point to the British. Arnold had already begun to cement his legacy with his heroic actions at Ticonderoga, Ridgefield, and Saratoga. A skillful and intelligent leader, Arnold had earned the praise of Gen. Washington and was given command of West Point. During his time in service to the Continental Army, he had accrued a sizeable debt and was overlooked by the Continental Congress in promotions. These factors motivated Arnold to turn to the British and abandon the patriot cause. Meeting with Maj. Andre, the British head of intelligence in the war, Arnold proposed surrendering the fort and obtaining a commission with the British army. The plot was uncovered following the capture of Maj. Andre, leading to his execution by the Americans; and Arnold was forced to flee capture. West Point remained in American hands, but the legacy of Benedict Arnold would forever be tarnished and his name would become synonymous with traitor in American lexicon. See MoreSee Less

7 days ago

Did you know?

Between August 1914 and November 1918, the number of motor vehicles in the British Expeditionary Force in France jumped 4,718% from 1,100 to 53,000 vehicles. See MoreSee Less

2 weeks ago

Today in Military History
14 September 1847

American forces under Gen. Winfield Scott capture Mexico City during the Mexican-American War. The Mexican capital was the primary objective of American forces in their central Mexico campaign. After capturing the coastal city of Vera Cruz, American troops marched west to seize the capital and end the conflict. On 8 September 1847, US troops were on the outskirts of Mexico City. A series of battles was fought at Molino del Rey and Chapultepec, resulting in American victories and allowing US forces to launch their attack into the city. Despite being outnumbered two-to-one, the US overwhelmed the Mexican forces and seized the city, which led to Mexican capitulation and victory for the United States in the Mexican-American War. The battle is remembered in the first stanza of the Marine Corps hymn “From the Halls of Montezuma.” See MoreSee Less

2 weeks ago

Did you know?

The top scoring Allied fighter ace during the Battle of Britain and “Blitz” of 1940-1941 was the Czech Josef František, who shot down 17 enemy aircraft. His squadron, the Polish 303 “Kościuszko” Squadron of the RAF, was the highest scoring squadron with 126 kills. See MoreSee Less

2 weeks ago

We remember the sacrifice of everyday heroes who gave their all in the face of tragedy and those who continue to serve in our armed forces. We will never forget. See MoreSee Less