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 A different Cold War

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Join date : 2014-12-29

A different Cold War Empty
PostSubject: A different Cold War   A different Cold War I_icon_minitimeWed Dec 31, 2014 1:51 pm

An incomplete alternate history story, has been researched quite a bit, enjoy! (Note: On the orignal Word Document there was bold text and italics but it didn''t tranfer through by copying and pasting it will look quite ugly, but bear with it)

Imperial Palace, Tokyo, Japan 1941
Marshal Admiral Osami Nagano was walking in the Imperial Palace to see the emperor, with his permission the attack on Pearl Harbor could be a reality. He will accept no doubt about it, he thought. He entered the Emperor’s room, he was looking at a map of the Pacific.
“Hello my majesty” said Nagano as he entered the room.

“Hello Admiral” said the Emperor as he looked up from his map.

Nagano handed a report on the proposed attack of Pearl Harbor.

After a few minutes the Emperor looked up from the report.

“I knew you would be coming, and I have thought for a long time and I have to say no.”

“You must be joking my majesty, it is a concrete plan” responded Nagano, his voice starting to crack.

“I am not kidding, our spies have told us that America doesn’t look like much but they have the people and the industry to put a dent into our military”

“But the spies must be wrong, America looks so wea-

“Our spies are correct, 5 have been sent to the major cities of the U.S. and they have the industry and population” said the Emperor in a slightly irritated voice.

“But Isoroku Yamamoto-“

“Isoroku doesn’t mean anything! We must focus on China, France and mostly Britain!”


“No buts, there will be no attack!”

“We must attack!” yelled Nagano

“Did, you just yell at the emperor?!” yelled the Emperor with his face turning red. “Get out of my office, take your plans, tell Isoroku, and your fired!” yelled the Emperor with his face fully red.

As the emperor calmed down he could still hear the weeping from the hallway.

Washington D.C., U.S.A. February 19th 1942
Franklin Roosevelt sat silently in his room as he stared at the reports coming from the Caribbean. On the 19th of February a U.S. merchant ship the Mokihana was damaged by a German U-boat at Port of Spain, Trinidad. The U.S. have been under a lot of pressure from Great Britain to join the war, but there seems no reason too, until in February when German U-boats were in the Caribbean, with many South American and British ships being sunk. The U.S. put in even more workers in factories to produce ships, even though by 1940 about 20% of U.S. factories have been dedicated to ships.
Cordell Hull, the U.S. Secretary of State, walked into the room with Frank Knox the Secretary of the Navy, and Henry L. Stimson Secretary of War.
“President, the ultimatum has been finished” said Hull as he handed the ultimatum.
“Sounds good, Knox how many ships have we made in the last few months?” responded Roosevelt as he looked up from the ultimatum.
“5, President” said Knox
“Good, how many men have been recruited Stimson?”
“Good, send the ultimatum to the ambassador.” “About 100,000” said Stimson
German Embassy to the U.S. 1942
Hans Thomsen was sitting at his desk reading a book. The door to enter the embassy was opened.
“Yes?” asked Thomsen got up.
“Bring this to your Führer” said the man as he handed Thomsen some papers.
“Wh-what are these?” asked Thomsen in a worried voice.
“An ultimatum, and take these” answered they man as he handed him tickets.
Thomsen looked at the tickets. One read “Washington D.C. to Baltimore” the next one read “Baltimore to Hamburg” and the third one read “Hamburg to Berlin” “What’s the meaning of this? And who are you?” asked Thomsen as looked like he was going to panic.
“No one important, you just need to hand these papers to the Führer.”
“Oh, and pack your bags, your leaving tomorrow”
Berlin, Germany March 2nd 1942
The Führer looked enraged, “Why would we accept this?! We are the most powerful nation on Earth!” screamed the Führer.
“They will regret this.” responded one of his officers.
“So is it agreed?” asked the Führer.
“Yes” responded everyone in the room.

Washington D.C., U.S.A. March 3rd 1942
“What a big mistake” said Roosevelt as he looked at the telegram.
“Send your boys, Stimson, we need to teach the Germans a lesson”

Gulf of Paria, Caribbean March 4th 1942
The 10 of them were almost there, a few days ago they were stationed in New Orleans now they’re here, and they will get first blood.
The torpedo was sent, and it struck “Good job comrades! We have hit the ship!” said Kapitänleutnant Hans-Ludwig Witt who was aboard the U-161.
The second missile was sent, and it hit. “Ha, look at them flee!” laughed Witt.
“Sir, 10 submarines are coming, and they are American..?” said one of the crew members
“What are they here for?” asked Witt
“To get beaten!” yelled another crew member.
Everybody had a good laugh.
“Sir, they’re firing on us!” said the crewmember that was watching the submarines.
“Someone fire!” yelled Witt.
Before anyone could get close to firing, the ship busted open and it sank to the bottom of the Caribbean.

Imperial Palace, Tokyo, Japan, August 2 1945
The Minister for Foreign Affairs, Mamoru Shigemitsu walked into the emperor’s room.
“Majesty, the Second World War has officially ended!” said Sheigemitsu.
“Ah, interesting” replied the emperor.
“Germany is split between the British the French the Americans and the Soviets, the leaders of these nations met in Potsdam and they call it the Potsdam Conference.”
“The British and the French, how long has it been since we made peace?” asked the emperor
“About a year Majesty” he said proudly
“That was a great decision on your part”
“Thank you majesty”
“Now look at us” he says as he points the map of the Pacific in his room “We have all of China’s coast line!”
“Yes indeed, yes indeed.”

Soviet controlled Berlin, July 6 1948

Abram Zharkov looked up into the night sky, there, over head was a U.S. aircraft from what he could tell. As he continued to watch more and more came. He knew what this was, it was the Berlin Airlift, the United States Air Force, the British Royal Air Force, the Royal Canadian Air Force, the Royal Australian Air Force, the Royal New Zealand Air Force, and the South African Air Force sending supplies to Western Berlin against the Soviet’s will. Then as he was watching the sky a flicker came from one of the aircrafts, he immediately opened fire on the plane with the anti-aircraft gun, he alerted the others and they fired too.
John Hampton knew the job might be dangerous, with the Soviets might fire onto his plane. The plane he used experienced fighting during the Second World War, and was based in Norway after the liberation. But now a new crisis has been alerted to him, it was time to deliver supplies to West Berlin. With a few other planes. After flying across the German-Poland border he had to fly over East Berlin, everything was fine until a small fire caught in the engine.
“Alert, my plane has caught on fire!” he yelled into his microphone. But no response.
“Hello, anyone there?” he questioned into his microphone.
“Alert, plane is being shot, I might not make it!” screamed a voice from the microphone.
“Hopkins! Who’s firin-“
Before he could finish his sentence his plane was shot down and landed outside a Soviet camp in Eastern Berlin.
Washington D.C., U.S.A. July 7 1948
President Harry S. Truman couldn’t believe it, Soviet anti-aircraft guns shot down 10 U.S. planes. He didn’t know what to do.
“Sir, Stalin has sent a telegram.” said a young boy as he entered the room.
“Let me see it, son.” he said as he looked up from the reports.
“Here ya’ go” the boy said as he gave the telegram.
“Thank you, son” said Truman.
“This apology doesn’t fix it” said Truman.
Checkpoint Sonnenallee, Berlin, February 10 1949
There were about 10 of them, 6 out of the 10 were checkpoint guards while the others were soldiers. The leader of the small group, a 24 year old named Dan Adams, walked into the room where the company was.
“It’s time” Dan said.
The ten of them left the room and grabbed their guns, they ran towards the other side of the checkpoint, where a lone Soviet solider was. He looked at the men running towards him, the Soviet fired, missing. One of the men shot the Soviet through the head. The first five of the small company entered the Soviet checkpoint, there were two Soviets in there, and right away the Americans fired, all the Soviets where dead. The Americans have won a small victory. All across the border with East Berlin checkpoint guards and soldiers alike have won small victories.
Moscow, U.S.S.R. February 11 1949

“This can’t be happening!” yelled Joseph Stalin as he looked at the reports from Berlin.
“Sir, what do you propose?” asked Nikolai Bulganin, the Minister of the Armed Forces.
“We gather up an army that can invade all of American Germany!” yelled Stalin
“Sir, we will get on that right away” replied Bulganin.
“Good, very good” said Stalin “It’s time to teach American a lesson”
Plauen, Soviet/American occupied Germany May 2nd 1949

The city was captured by America a few days ago but now the Soviets are back.
Mark W. Clark stood there, looking at the thousands of Soviets, coming towards the troops.
“Lieutenant general, the general was killed!” said a soldier as he ran towards Lee.
“Patton was killed?!” yelled Clark
“Yes, and he said your to lead the army!”
“Tell the 90th to flank the Soviets!” Clark yelled as he got into his jeep.

James Van Fleet moved slowly with his men around the church of St. Markus. Then he saw them, the Soviets. He yelled at his men to split up and go around the church to attack. Slowly the army split apart walking around the church. After a few minutes the Soviets where flanked by the III Corps. At first it looked like the Americans might win the skirmish, but it changed quickly. Then the 11th Tank Division came in firing against the Americans, killing many. Then the 5th Shock army fought one half of the III Corps and the Soviet 8th Guards Army fought the other half. Slowly driving back the III corps will a trail of bodies leading the way. Then Fleet yelled.
“Retreat into the church!”
What was left of the III Corps ran around the sides of the church and pushed opened the doors to St. Markus.
“Close the doors men!” yelled Fleet.
Quickly five men ran to the doors and closed them.
Fleet looked at his tired men. “This will probably be our last stand, you see these benches?” he asked pointing to the many benches inside the church, a group of tired yes’s came from the soldiers. “Hide behind them, 5 behind each one.” The soldiers went to each of the benches and hid.
Vasili Chuikov told his soldiers “Men good job! Just a few more deaths and we will win!”
About 20 men opened the room, the men from the two closest benches jumped out from the benches and starting shooting, five of the soviets fell to the ground. One of the men threw a grenade into the church, at the same time the other American troops jumped out and starting firing. A flood of Soviets came in throwing grenades and firing into the church. After a few minutes there were no more grenades, no more shots. What was left was dead bodies of American soldiers and a church that was burning down.
“Time to go to downtown, we have some Americans to take care off!” said Chuikov, a loud yell came from the men surrounding Chuikov.
The fighting has been in downtown Plauen, buildings set ablaze by both sides because of enemy troops in those buildings. But now after hours of infantry fighting, it has come down to the tanks. The Soviet 11th Tank Division rolled into the streets with the 5th Shock Army and the behind them. The U.S. 6th Armored Division came into the streets starting to fire upon the other tanks. Men from Soviet 5th Shock Army and the Soviet 8th Guards Army threw grenades at the tanks, one tank was on fire because of the grenades. Chuikov called his men to follow him to take cover around a few buildings. While moving the U.S. 90th Army came into view, behind the 90th came artillery fire. The Soviets ducked, trying to fire straightly at the U.S. forces.
“Did the 47th Army get beaten?” asked Chuikov to himself
A young Russian soldier came to Chuikov
“I couldn’t help by overhearing you, general but the 47th is still alive, but almost dead” the young man said handing the general a letter. “And they’re coming to join us.”
“Thank you boy” said Chuikov has he grabbed a gun “Now take this, we need some more men to fight.”
F. I. Perhorovich led his group of tired men towards the buildings, and most importantly, the sound of gunfire. He was not expecting that large of a U.S. army to come after him. Now, after ten to twenty minutes of marching, retreating, and hiding he has found the fellow army.
“116th Howitzer Artillery Regiment, 456th Corps Artillery Regiment time to fire!” Perhorovich yelled to what was left of his artillery. “76th Mountain Rifles, 236th Rifles and 63rd go to your comrades and fire upon the Americans!” “61st motorized engineer battalion, 75th independent engineers, 6th and 54th pontoons, go to your comrades and help them!” barked Perhorovich. At once thousands of men ran towards the 8th and the 5th who have since moved towards the other sides of the buildings. “Tanks, join the other tanks!” suddenly the tank division that were fighting the seemingly endless waves of American tanks got bigger.
The sudden increase of Soviet artillery and infantry slowly pushed the big American army into a nearby field. “Artillery push up!” yelled Perhorovich. Slowly the artillery pushed up where the fighting used to be, and where the litters of bodies were. Suddenly, the Americans started to die faster, with parts of the buildings flying around them. And it wasn’t the troops, the tanks were back.
V.M. Polyakov led the tanks from the 54th Tank Brigade around him, leaving the battle that 54th Tanks and the 11th Tank Division won. Next to him was I. I. Iushuk commander of the 11th Tank Division. Both were in a jeep being driven by an armed soldier, and in the seat behind them was a soldier with a machine gun attached to the car. As they turned around the corner there was American artillery who noticed the tanks and started firing at the tanks. Immediately the tanks started firing. And behind the artillery was the 11th Tank Division firing upon the American artillery. After a few minutes the artillery was gone, now it was time for the soldiers. Both tank divisions fired on the soldiers, while the Soviet artillery and soldiers kept on firing on the American soldiers. Even though the American soldiers were going to lose there were many of them. After about 30 to 40 minutes there were no more American soldiers. The Soviets have won the battle of Plauen.

Washington D.C. May 8th 1949
Harry S. Truman sat in the Oval office, even though the defeat was almost a week ago he still couldn’t think about it, America had lost the battle of Plauen. Right of him was a translated version of the Soviet newspaper Известия a day after the battle in bold text it read “The U.S. has lost battle, victory for the Soviets!” On the left of him was The New York Times published on the same day as the Soviet newspaper. It read “U.S. have lost battle, what will the government do?” Truman knew what he would do. The Secretary of State Dean Acheson came into the Oval Office.
“Mr. President, the telegram has been sent.” said Dean Acheson.
“Thank you, Mr. Acheson.” Replied Truman “I hope they accept.”

Paris, France May 10th 1949
Clement Attlee and Charles de Gaulle sat in the room, in between the two leaders was the translator, the translator was trusted by the both the French and British governments to hear classified information. Both had a telegram, one was in French, the other in English. Even though the telegram was in different languages they were reading the same plea of help from the United States.
“We…can’t…” said de Gaulle after reading the telegram for a second time.
After the translator translated what the French leader said, a minute later the translator said some French to de Gaulle. “I agree…” said the translator.
“Even if Britannica rules the sea, the army is battered.” Said Attlee after the translator translated what he said.
“So is the French army.” replied de Gaulle.
“And with the current events in our colonies…” said Attlee.
“Yes, indeed, yes indeed…” replied de Gaulle who looked worried.
“So, I guess this is the end of the meeting?” questioned Attlee.
“Yes, yes, it is.”

Sydney, Australia May 10th 1949
“And you may kiss your wife!” said the preacher.
The newlywed couple kissed, and the men, women and children sitting on the benches of the church clapped. “Now it’s time, for the party!” said the new husband. After a few minutes the church was empty.
The couple entered their house, the wife sat down on their bed.
“So, how did we meet?” asked the wife with a smile.
“You always ask that” replied the husband “But I’ll tell you, so back 1942, some Nazi subs damaged a U.S. in the Caribbean, the U.S. declared war on the Nazis, but never declared war on Japan, but the U.S. wanted to protect Australia from the Japs, so they constructed lots of forts on the coast in Australia, including the one in Sydney. So troops were stationed to these forts, including me. Then one day I went out looking to buy some snacks, I got lost and there you were, right there in front of me, and we just knew we were perfect for each other.” He said with a smile.

Baumschulenstraße, Berlin, June 12th 1949
The small building on Baumschulenstraße was occupied by American troops, as well as every other build on the street, and for the next few streets it was filled with American troops. And the whole border with Eastern Berlin was filled with troops. After the capturing of Soviet checkpoints in Berlin a few months ago, troops were organized and they occupied the streets across the border checkpoints. The families that lived in these streets were given houses in Western Berlin, but a few locals joined the stationed army, hoping to fulfill their dreams of a reunited Berlin and Germany. The building that used to be an apartment hosted about 40 men, with 10 outside guarding the doors. On the walls of the different rooms, there were holes, the reason for this was from American troops finding Nazi Propaganda, like pictures of Hitler, on the walls. The Americans hit the pictures with the butt of the rifles, the Americans also set fire to Nazi propaganda books like Mein Kampf (an autobiographical manifesto written by Hitler talking about his ideology and future plans for Germany) and Der Giftpilz (an anti-Semitic propaganda book for children) Now it has no trace of any Nazi propaganda. The other side of the building, there were ten more men, looking towards the other buildings. A few of the men were lying down sleeping, another was half asleep, and only two men were fully awake. One was holding onto a machine gun to the right of the backdoor while the other stood strait with his rifle in hand. Then there was a rustle from the nearby trees. The soldier with a rifle got into shooting position. While the soldier on the machine gun also got into position. Then screaming from the other side of the building came, the other men that were sleeping woke up and grabbed their guns and ran towards the other way. Then, without noticing, a grenade went off killing all the men. Now there was a gaping hole in the wall. From the trees ran out ten Soviet soldiers, rushing into the hole. An American soldier was in the room where the grenade went off and he ducked. He grabbed out his sniper rifle and fired onto the oncoming Soviet soldiers. He saw one fall down to the ground, success, he thought. Then, he fell to the floor, with a bullet in his leg, everything went black.
Dan Adams heard the explosions and killing from down stairs. He got the remaining 19 men (including himself) to wake up and get ready. Then he came up with a plan, but for the plan to work he needed someone to act as bait. They played straws and a man who previously worked in this apartment was picked to be bait. So he went where the stairs were and shot his rifle towards the wall, then the Soviets went towards the shooting. A young Soviet soldier was the first to get to the wall, and within seconds he lay on the stairs screaming as he was dying from the German’s bullet. Then five more Soviets ran towards the stairs shooting towards the man, bullets ran past him until one hit in in the head. Dan did not plan for the man to die but he signaled the 17 men to grab the ropes and jump out of the windows. More and more Soviets came up the stairs, trying to fire upon the escaping Americans. More screaming came from the apartment building until the Americans were hiding behind a bush. Dan counted all the men, only 14 men, including himself.
“Ok, we will run towards that tree…” Dan said pointing to a nearby tree “…then to the border patrol if any Soviets come towards us run, and our last option is to fire.”
The 14 men ran towards the tree, firing came, a few men turned around and fired, then there was screaming. Even though Dan wanted too he didn’t turn around. The men that were left ran even faster towards the tree, and they made it. Dan looked at his men, now there was only 8 left, including himself. Now it’s time, Dan thought to himself. Dan signaled his men, they ran, they could see the border patrol building in the distance, they ran and ran. After a few minutes they were close, so close, then an explosion came, screaming came from behind Dan, and he was hurdled to the ground. His arms and legs hurt, he crawled his way hopelessly towards the building. Then he felt there was someone behind him, he felt a pistol on the back of his head, he closed his eyes knowing how this will be the last seconds of his life.
The Soviet pulled the trigger, the American wad dead. The Soviet looked at his pistol then at the dead body in front of him, he couldn’t handle it he’s killed a man, he dropped his weapon and vomited onto the grass. His comrades were coming towards him, he knew that they would probably laugh at him for vomiting, but he didn’t care.

Washington D.C. June 14th 1949
Harry S. Truman looked at the reports he had, his hands were shaky and he was sweaty, the war had taken its toll on the Missourian, he spent more and more of his day talking to his advisers about the current war. So he spent more of his time coming up with new battle plans. But the Baumschulenstraße Incident caused the deaths of 40 men, one who was a native of Germany. And on various other streets near Baumschulenstraße had similar reports. But what added even more pressure was the decision by France and Great Britain to not join the war. As thinking about the war Secretary of State James F. Byrnes opened the door to the Oval Office.
“Sir, the Soviets have entered Coburg and Hof.” said Byrnes.
“This can’t be happening!” yelled Truman.
“Sir, but we’ve won a battle at Bremerhaven.”

Bremerhaven, Germany
Captain Walter C. Calhoun stood on the deck of USS Baltimore in the port of Bremerhaven, an U.S. enclave surrounded by the British Occupied Germany Zone. Around the USS Baltimore were the USS Pennsylvania, USS Missouri, USS Texas, USS Mississippi, USS New Jersey, USS California and the USS Maryland. As thinking about the ships a loud noise came from around him, he looked towards the sea, he saw six ships in the distance. A member of the crew came up to him.
“Captain, the blast hit the hangar.” said the member of the crew.
“Tell them to fire the 5"/38 caliber gun and the Anti-Aircraft guns!” replied Calhoun as another blast came from the enemy ships.
“Duck!” yelled Calhoun as the blast came towards the ship.
The USS Missouri’s 5"/51 caliber guns’ gun room had eleven men in it. There was one man on the gun, he could see a ship in the distance. Another man came up to the eleven men and he yelled:
“Everyone the ship is getting closer, get ready to fire onto those damn Soviets!”
Slowly the ship left the port, until they could see the ship, it was small ship, a gunboat, one of the eleven men said it was the Soviet gunboat Krasnoye Znamya.
“Shoot the ship!” yelled one of the men. Right away the men on the ship’s caliber guns shot the hull of the gunboat about five times, there were holes on the gunboat with screaming from the boat. The ship tried to pull away from the Missouri but more shots came from the caliber guns and slowly the ship sank to the bottom of the port.

The Soviet cruiser Maxim Gorky was surrounded, on the left was the USS Texas to the right was the USS California there were gaps to get through but the mighty U.S. ships would pound onto the Soviet ship and sink it. On board was Admiral Georgiy Yegorov, he didn’t know what to do since the situation was helpless. He ordered the men to fire and in reply to the Soviet fire the Americans fired hard onto the deck of the ship. A young crew member came up to him.
“The Krasnyi Krym and Marat are coming to help.” said the crew member, handing over a telegram.
“What happened to the Novorossiysk and the Oktyabrskaya Revolutsiya?” asked Yegorov.
“They’re badly damaged and will ram one of surrounding ships” replied the crewmember.
“Hope they come soon” replied Yegorov before he heard the sounds of steel being ripped apart from the outside.

Ivan Isakov made the Oktyabrskaya Revolutsiya go as fast as possible, 24 knots. It was a rash decision to destroy the ship, but it was the only choice after the USS Maryland and the USS New Jersey fired upon his ship. Most of the crew died because of the encounter, the remaining crew had gotten into their lifeboats to escape the warned destruction of the ship, now Isakov was now in a life boat with his most trusted crew members, the five of them jumped into the water. All around them were hundreds of other lifeboats from both his ship and the Novorossiysk. Then he saw it, the Oktyabrskaya Revolutsiya crash into -what he recognized- the USS Texas. Then the Oktyabrskaya Revolutsiya sank, Isakov could see a big dent in the side of the Texas. In the distance he could see another ship crashing into the superior American ship. It’s the Novorossiysk Isakov thought. As he watched the destruction of the other ship five more ships came into sight. The Krasnyi Krym and Marat were side by side shooting onto the American ships, then around the two Soviet ships came the USS Pennsylvania, USS Baltimore and the USS Mississippi. They fired onto the Krasnyi Krym and the Marat. The two American ships that were rammed by the Soviet ships kept on pounding onto the Maxim Gorky until it sank. By then the Soviet situation was hopeless, it was five to two. The Americans ships circled around the two ships, from the distance it all just looked like one big fireball. Until after ten minutes five ships left, the Americans have won the naval battle. The American ships came towards the hundreds of the lifeboats.
“Hurry!” yelled Isakov, grabbing a piece of metal and trying to use it as a paddle.
Desperately they tried to get closer to the shore. Then a big wave came swallowing the lifeboat. Isakov was slowly sinking down to the bottom of the harbor. He tried to get back to the surface, with all his force his head popped out of the water. He saw a piece of metal and grabbed it, by then he was barely conscious after being swallowed up by wave. He looked in front of him, there was a ladder he climbed up it. There was a platform, he laid down on it, and he looked like he was dead. After a few minutes a crowd gathered ‘round him. Two men picked him up and dragged him father down the platform. They were talking, but he didn’t understand what they were saying, German? He thought. A woman yelled and a man that had a police uniform came starred at him, then a man that had a sailor uniform came. All Isakov could remember before waking up in an enclosed metal room surrounded by U.S. soldiers was that he was carried into a police car.

Anchorage, Alaska June 22nd 1949
Lucy Kennedy walked down the 4th Avenue of Anchorage, towards Eckmann’s Furniture. It was about 9:00 AM and she was late, and lately that has been. She had to spend months without going to work because of her first child. Now that here mother was in town she could go to work. But her mother sleeps until 10, so she has to still take care of the child in the morning. And her family has been in rough situation in the finance sector, with her husband dead after the child was born, she had to get others to help her. And that’s basically why her mother came. Then she heard something, she looked up, there were about ten planes in the sky. Coming from Alaska she has only seen a plane one other time. She kept on looking up in wonderment at the planes. Then he saw men coming out of the planes. Then another ten planes came and men came out of the planes. Is this a stunt? Lucy thought. In total there were about thirty men. Police came out of the police station looking at the sky. More and more of the residents came out of the buildings and watched also. Then the men landed, all of them had Ak-47’s. There were screaming from the citizens staring at the armed men. Residents grabbed their guns and started firing onto the soldiers. Then the police stared firing, residents that didn’t have any weapons threw rocks instead. Lucy ran away from the street fight. She could hear bullets behind her. Lucy ran towards a street corner where she hid. She could see more and more residents and police trying to firing onto the men. More and more bodies fell onto the road. Then she saw something she would’ve never expect to happen, Mayor Zachariah J. Loussac walked towards the men with his hands up in surrender.

That Night
Mayor Zachariah J. Loussac got onto the podium in front of Anchorage town hall, on both sides of him where Soviet soldiers. In front of him was a worried audience of Anchoragians. Some of the audience where angry, wanting the mayor to leave town. After the war started the mayor became unpopular since he was born in Russia, but he managed to keep his position. But now, he was even more unpopular, and he knew it.
“The Soviets will leave us alone if we don’t hurt any of them or destroy their property…” the mayor said before coughing “if you do hurt any Soviet troops or destroy their property, there will be consequences.” he signaled the audience that his speech was over, they all left.

Moscow, Soviet Union June 23rd 1949

The 69 year old Georgian sat in his office thinking about the war that has been unleashed, his troops have entered Coburg and Hof months ago, the Americans have tried to capture small parts of the cities but they have all failed. But the Americans have won the naval battle. Soviet soldiers have also entered Anchorage in Alaska. And rumors has it that Alaskan officials have fled into Canada. Run, the mighty Red Army is coming for you! Thought the Soviet leader. Then the door to his office opened and he turned around. There at the door was the Minister of the Armed Forces Nikolai Bulganin.
“The British War Correspondent Edward Ward has arrived and he has seen his first battle in Fulda.”

Fulda, Germany June 23rd 1949
9The 48 year old Anglo-Irish peer whose name was Edward Ward, 7th Viscount Bangor sat in a jeep driven by a Soviet soldier in Fulda, Germany, two seats away from him was Soviet general I. I. Iushuk and in between them was a Russian-English translator. Around him was the 11th Tank Division driving towards the Downs Barracks. The tanks eventually got in front of the barracks, then around the Soviet’s tanks American tanks started firing onto them. Then American soldiers also came out and started firing onto the Soviet soldiers. Iushuk looked in terror and he yelled “Fire onto the Americans!” The Soviets started firing, tanks on both sides started to explode. The Soviets lost more and more tanks and they started to retreat. The Americans followed, with their guns firing. Edward Ward ducked as the jeep started to go as fast as it could. Soviet Soldiers jumped onto friendly tanks to not get killed by the Americans. Slowly the Soviet managed to escape to Fulda Cathedral near the city center. Soviet snipers entered the Fulda Church (with Edward Ward and the translator) and climbed the stairs to the top. The soldiers boarded the tanks, with Iushuk aboard a tank also, and the tanks got their guns ready to fire.
Lt. Leonard D. Holder led the 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment to destroy the retreating Soviet troops in Fulda. He was looking out of hatch of the tank, looking around the city of Fulda. In the distance he could see the Fulda Church with a tanks surrounding the buildings. “Fire!” yelled Holder, the tanks started to fire onto the church. The Soviet tanks replied by firing onto the Americans, around him he could hear screamed, he looked to his right, a soldier who was also looking out of his tank have been shot. He could see his blood everywhere. Holder looked away from the man, he didn’t want to see the man dying. Then a shot came, Holder felt blood going down his face, then he fell into the inside of the tank. There the crew were holding onto him, one had a med kit, but it was too late, Lt. Leonard D. Holder has died.
Edward Ward looked out of the window of the church in disgust, he has seen men killed by the snipers. Next to him was a sniper, and he has seen who he has killed. He saw the Soviet tanks firing onto the American tanks. The Soviets were starting to win the battle. One by one men in the tanks were killed by the snipers, the crews panicked making it easier for the Soviet tanks to destroy the American’s But more and more tanks came to try to destroy the Soviets, but they failed. Slowly the Americans retreated, but the Soviet would not stop firing. After about an hour the American tanks turned around, and went as fast as they could in the opposite direction, the Soviets fired even more onto the retreating tanks. In response the American tanks went faster, but a few brave Americans stopped their tanks and started firing, but it was basically suicide. After a few minutes all the brave Americans were nothing more than dust surrounded by burning pieces of tanks.
Jerry Allan was now the leader of half of what was left of the 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment. With him were about 80 tanks. The other 80 went into a different direction during the retreat. The 80 tanks he was leading were now out of the center of the town and were getting close to leave the town. Then firing came behind his tank, he saw about 50 tanks behind him, in front of the 50 tanks were fires from his own tanks. Then to his right came about 20 tanks, fire was all around his tank. His tanks fired, they only hit a few tanks due to the tanks being on fire. He turned his tank to his right, there was a big house, and he knew that no one was in the town besides the troops. So he his tank go as fast as possible the tank went up the driveway then it crashed into the house. Slowly the tank went through the house until he was in the backyard of the house. All over the tank was the white walls of the house, and he looked behind him, there was about ten American tanks. But the Soviet tanks were also coming. He told the gunner to fire and he made the tank move as fast as possible. Around him were trees, lots of trees. Then there was a loud noise, and he saw a fire in the tank. He yelled “Jump out of the tank!” Allan quickly climbed out of the hatch of the tank, and jumped of the tank. Then he saw what looked like a giant fireball that hit his tank. There was an explosion from his tank, all around him was fire, fire that lit him on fire. All that was left of him was ash.
Leland Andrew had his 80 tanks park on top of the mountain, next to him was a regular soldier with his gun. During the retreat the soldier managed to get on top of a stationary tank that was about to move, and he opened the hatch to tank and helped the crew during the retreat to the mountain. In total the remaining men of the 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment had about 20 regular soldiers while the rest where the crews of the different tanks. Leland Andrew stared down at the mountain everything was silent, then a rumbling came. What is it? Thought Andrew. The soldier next to him told him to duck, Andrew responded by ducking. He could see Soviet soldier fire onto his men, the crews of the tanks were walking about the hill and where shot. Some Soviets shot the gas tanks of the tank, and the tanks blew up killing some Americans. Andrew got up and ran once he could see all his men killed, but A Soviet soldier ran towards him and punched Andrew, and Andrew fell to the ground unconscious.
Edward Ward got out of the jeep and looked around at the top of the mountain, all around he could see dead bodies and destroyed tanks. I got some things to tell to the Westminster thought Ward.

Anchorage, Alaska June 30h 1949
Lucy Kennedy looked out of her window, outside she could see Soviet soldiers working on telegraph wires. For the last few days more and more Soviet troops have entered the city and started working on the telegram wires to connect the city with the U.S.S.R. Lucy decided she would take a walk around the city, so she grabbed her coat and left the house. After a while she was walking around the harbor of Anchorage where she saw a ship, while staring at the ship a sailor walked up towards her.
“So you probably want to know why this ship is here, eh?” asked the sailor with a heavy Canadian accent.
“Yes, I would like to know.” responded Lucy.
“Well, since the Soviets got here, the Canadian and Soviet governments collaborated so that the people in the occupied cities…” he said pointed towards downtown Anchorage “could be treated fairly, so if you want a message to be sent to your family, you will write a letter with the address of who you want to send it too. Hand it to the leader of the Soviet troops here. Who will review the letter and who has a nice office in town hall, then the letter will be sent to our ship, the SS Fort Cataraqui and once enough letters are aboard our ship they will be sent down to Vancouver, where they will be telegrammed to the closest telegram office to the given address in Canada, then it will be written down and sent to the address of the particular person. With instructions on how to send the letter back.” said the sailor taking the deep breath.
“And let me guess, the reason why it has to go through Canada in a very complicated way is your government don’t want the U.S. government figuring this out, which will hurt relations a lot with the U.S.” said Lucy, repeating what he had said silently.
“Yes, you should’ve helped the committee that was planning this.”

Vladivostok, USSR July 2nd
Hans Miller was walking towards the Vladivostok harbor at one o’clock in the afternoon for his second round of collecting the fish, like he did every day. There he would take the food the fishermen have caught and he would sell them at the market. He was right next to the regular drop-off area. It was a cloudy day for a July but he kept on walking, thunder came from the sky. Is it raining? He looked towards the sky, there was no rain, but planes. He heard machine gun fire near by him, he ducked. He could see Soviet ships in the harbor turn into big fireballs. The harbor is completely destroyed. There were a few trade ships trying to escape the wreckage, then he saw what looked like regular sailing ships with guns attached to them.
The 32 year old John F. Kennedy was once again on board a ship. Back in ’43 his ship the PT-109 along with the PT-162 and the PT-169, was performing nighttime patrols around the Virgin Islands, then a German destroyer rammed his ship, he gathered the remaining crew, jumped off the ship and swam towards the closest islands, there they would be rescued. He was awarded the Navy and Marine Corps Medal for his brave actions, and he was moved to a new ship to command. But that was 6 years ago, now it was a new enemy and different ships. This time he commanded the USS PT 20, USS PT 118, USS PT 117, USS PT 107 and the PT-658. And this time the goal was to take out or loot any Soviet ships and leave back towards the safety of Japan. Though he did not expect to be commanding any ships when war broke out, since he was in his second year in being the Massachusetts Senator in congress. When the Navy Department called he accepted. And since Kennedy was going to be absent a fellow Democratic Bay Stater would take his place while being away. The interesting thing is, is that he was commanding the same type of ship he lead back during the Second World War. All they were was a modified version of a speeding boat with guns placed on them. Then he saw it, a small cargo ship try to escape the carnage of Vladivostok. He commanded the 5 of his ships and they raced towards the cargo boat. Once close enough, the ship Kennedy was on fired, just missing the ship. This was to scare the crew of the small cargo ship to put up the white flag. And just as expected the white flag was risen. The crew of the surrendered ship were now off the boat.
The boat he was on, the PT 105 fired its Bliss-Leavitt Mark 8 torpedo onto the cargo ship. In a second a mighty explosion came from the cargo ship. “Time to fire again!” Kennedy yelled as he saw another cargo ship with a white flag up. The crew of the second surrendered ship was already off the boat, and like the previous cargo boat it was turned into a big ball of fire. By then the other four ships were looking for their own prey. The 105 continued sailing around the bay to destroy Soviet ships. Then Kennedy turned around. There was the other four ships under his control trying to escape the Soviet cruiser Kaganovich. He commanded the crew to fire all they had, as they slowly got closer towards the cruiser. The 105 causally fired two of the remaining torpedoes, and at the same time fired the machine guns aboard the ship.
The four other ships started firing their weapons. Then Kennedy got the phone to talk the leaders of the other ships. All he said was “Plan B” The PT boats sped as fast as possible, at 36 knots. A man on each ship threw fake mines. This made the cruiser slow down, but still firing. The Americans also responded with actual fire.

Hours Later
The five ships finally entered Japanese water. Thanks to an American ambassador named Joseph Grew managed to get American ships to be allowed to enter Japan. Thanks to the tensions between Japan and the Soviet Union. So at the silence of night, the now fuel less American ships entered the Korean port of Sonbong. The Soviet cruiser stopped moving, it just sat there, the crew starring at the American boats. The Soviet cruiser was getting ready to fire when two Japanese battleships came in front of the American boats. After a few minutes of dead silence, the Soviet cruiser started to head back towards Vladivostok.
“Mission accomplished” said Kennedy as he yawned.
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