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  1. Karl Eduard Wilhelm Groener (German pronunciation: [ˈvɪlhɛlm ˈɡʁøːnɐ] ⓘ; 22 November 1867 – 3 May 1939) was a German general and politician. His organisational and logistical abilities resulted in a successful military career before and during World War I.

  2. Karl Eduard Wilhelm Groener (Ludwigsburg, 22 de novembro de 1867 - Potsdam, 3 de maio de 1939) foi um militar e político alemão. Foi o último líder do Exército Alemão na Frente Ocidental durante a Primeira Guerra Mundial .

  3. 30 de abr. de 2024 · Wilhelm Groener (born November 22, 1867, Ludwigsburg, Württemberg [Germany]—died May 3, 1939, Bornstedt, near Potsdam, Germany) was a German general and politician who helped prevent a communist revolution in Germany after World War I by throwing army support to the moderate Social Democratic government of Friedrich Ebert.

  4. Generalleutnant Wilhelm Groener was a career officer in the Württemberg Army who served at the end of the Great War as First Quartermaster General. Born into the family of Karl Eduard Groener, a regimental paymaster, and his wife Auguste Boleg, Wilhelm entered the Württemberg Army in 1884 shortly after his Abitur exam and was a Portepéefähnrich on 8 August 1885 .

  5. Died 03 May 1939 in Bornstedt, Germany. As head of the Railway Section at the General Staff, Groener was responsible for the timely transport of troops to the front in August 1914. He was sacked from the Supreme Army Command ( Oberste Heeresleitung, OHL) in August 1917 and deployed to the front in Ukraine.

  6. Wilhelm Groener (1867-1939) concluded the war as Commander-in-Chief of German forces on the Western Front and helped prevent a communist revolution by agreeing to deliver army support to the Social Democratic Party government led by Friedrich Ebert.

  7. This dissertation analyzes the career and attitudes of Wilhelm Groener (1867-1939), whom it uses as a vehicle for understanding the Imperial German army officer corps and the assumptions that guided the General Staff war planning process that culminated in the Schlieffen Plan and the German invasion of Belgium and France in 1914.