Enraged by the impertinence of the Polish Home Army, Hitler orders the city wiped off the face of the map - every man, woman and child was to be killed. In the rapture that follows the first days of the Warsaw Uprising, that order became reality for 11 young girls helping the wounded in a hospital. Some of the worst war criminals of World War 2 were set on the defenceless civilians in the West of the city. Including the hospital. This is the story of those 11 girls and how Poles today keep theirs - and the thousands other murdered in what has become known as the Wola massacre - alive.
The buried archive, thought to contain documents that would have been necessary if the plot to kill Hitler had been successful, are believed to include draft legal acts, as well as lists of people who would fill certain key positions.
Poland was now in a war it had no possibility of winning, trapped between two behemoths. Its forces were overwhelmed by the mechanized modern German army, and Poland had nothing left with which to fight the Soviets, it’s 1,400 km border only being defended by poorly armed border guards.