Hjalmar Schacht on the Stand, IMT, Nuremberg Germany, 1945-1946

Defendant Hjalmar Schacht on stand at Nuremberg during the IMT, May 1946. Schacht holds a photograph and is wearing the IBM translation headphones.

Nuremberg in Ruins, Along the Pegnitz River

"Nuremberg in ruins, along the Pegnitz River" Nuremberg was severely damaged in Allied strategic bombing from 1943-45. On January 2, 1945, was systematically bombed by the Royal Air Force and the U.S. Army Air Forces and about ninety percent of it was destroyed in only one hour, with 1,800 residents killed and roughly 100,000 displaced. In February 1945, additional attacks followed. In total, about 6,000 Nuremberg residents are estimated to have been killed in air raids

Robert H. Jackson, Robert L. Doughton, Pat Harrison, Washington D.C. 1937

Tax advice to Mrs. Roosevelt routine Treasury precedent, Congressional Committee told, Washington D.C., July 28, 1937

Senate Sub-Judiciary Committee Hearing on Jackson’s Appointment to Solicitor General, February 1938

Robert H. Jackson at the Senate Sub-Judisciary Committee hearing on his appointment to post of Solicitor General of the United States.

Franz von Papen & Franz von Papen, Jr., IMT, Nuremberg Germany, 1945-1946

Father and son are brought together at the prison at the Palace of Justice in Nuremberg, Germany. Left Franz von Papen Jr. consults with his father in aid of his defense. Franz von Papen was acquitted by the IMT.

Robert H. Jackson & William E. Jackson leaving Palace of Justice, IMT, Nuremberg Germany, 1945-1946

"U.S. Prosecutor Robert H. Jackson leaves the courtroom following the morning session. Directly behind him is his son, Ensign William E., working with the American Prosecution Staff."- Ray D'Addario

Hermann Goering on Witness Stand, IMT, Nuremberg Germany, 1945-1946

Hermann Goering on the witness stand during the noon recess. Goering has a soldier on either side of him.

Albert Kesselring, IMT, Nuremberg Germany, 1945-1946

Witness is Albert Kesselring, a German Luftwaffe Generalfeldmarschall. After the war, Kesselring was tried for war crimes and sentenced to death. The sentence was subsequently commuted to life imprisonment. A political and media campaign resulted in his release in 1952 for poor health. Commander-in-Chief of German Forces in Italy and Military Commander of Italy. Presented as a witness in Goering's defense.