By Laura CernaThe truth about the crimes committed by Germans during World War II is rarely spoken of in Germany, where most of the victims were foreigners.
But in a country where a small group of criminals and extremists has been responsible for dozens of attacks on tourists and visitors, it is an important topic of discussion.
The first step is to get rid of the image of Germans as savages.
The second is to stop viewing the German army as a monolithic entity.
This is why the German military has been at the forefront of the effort to reduce the role of the German police and to create an independent, non-governmental organisation called the Bundeswehr (German Armed Forces).
The Bundeswehre is the German equivalent of the United States Secret Service.
The Bundeswehl is part of the government and has a clear mission to promote German values abroad.
It is the federal police, which investigates, prosecutes and prosecutes crimes.
This mission has been reinforced by the Federal Criminal Police Office, which is responsible for all criminal investigations and prosecutions.
The new Bundeswehn is called the Armed Forces and is led by a newly appointed commissioner for security.
It consists of five branches: the Bundeskommando der Volkskammer (BK), the Federal Security Police (BKA), the Bundesnachrichtendienst (BND), the National Criminal Police Service (NCP), and the National Office for Civil Protection (NOK).
The three branches of the BK are tasked with conducting investigations and prosecuting crimes against foreigners.
The BK is responsible to the federal government and to the Bundesregierungsamt, the Federal State Police (FSP).
The BKA is the only branch of the police to have a police force based in Germany.
In the 1990s, a number of crimes committed against foreigners by German soldiers were prosecuted by the BKA, and the military itself was brought to task.
This led to an international debate, in which the BND was accused of committing a number war crimes.
In 2001, a new BK commission, headed by a retired colonel, was set up to investigate these claims.
The commission’s report, written by a former BK officer, stated that the BKK had committed more than 70 crimes against foreign nationals during the war and that the army had systematically abused its power to carry out attacks against foreign civilians.
The commission found that there was an extensive use of the army to target foreign nationals in a manner that amounted to “mass murder”, and that there were numerous examples of soldiers killing civilians without being punished.
The report was met with a huge response from Germans, many of whom had been traumatised by the experiences of war and who had been involved in the defence of their country during the conflict.
Some of the perpetrators, including soldiers, were sentenced to prison terms, while others were sentenced only to a slap on the wrist.
The Germans are also concerned about a possible return of the Nazi-era practices of mass murder.
In 2004, the Bk carried out a review of its actions against foreign prisoners of war (POWs) after an appeal by the family of a POW who had died.
A commission was set to investigate this case.
The review found that the use of POWs for torture and other crimes by German military units was widespread, and that German soldiers tortured POWs at an alarming rate.
Many POWs died at the hands of their guards.
The review also found that some German soldiers used POW prisoners as human shields and even used them to carry bombs into the German-occupied territories.
In 2013, the Bundestag passed a law banning the use and storage of weapons, explosives and other devices that could be used to kill or injure foreign civilians, and this was extended to other weapons.
However, this law was later overturned by the European Court of Human Rights.
It was only in 2015 that the Bundet refused to allow the BKS to conduct any further reviews of its handling of POW cases, which had been a subject of intense public debate in the wake of the attacks in Nice and Berlin.
In this year’s parliamentary elections, the right-wing populist Alternative for Germany (AfD) received more than one million votes.
The BK has long been seen as a bastion of conservative values in the German state.
The new commissioner for Security, Peter Bock, was elected to this post by a majority of 18,955 votes.
The AfD’s parliamentary candidate, Bernd Lucke, had a similar majority, and he is also a former military officer.
Lucke is the leader of the AfD.
He has described the BKB as “the greatest terrorist organisation the world has ever seen”, and said it has committed more crimes than ISIS and al-Qaeda combined.
In a press conference on July 11, Lucke said: “We must stop thinking of the Germans as barbaric barbarians who have killed hundreds of thousands of people and enslaved tens of millions of