Article courtesy of TheBlaze, written by Mike Opelka.
To military historians, millions of Americans, Europeans and especially the survivors and families of those who fought in World War II, June 6, 1944, is known solely as “D-Day” — a day widely recognized as a turning point in World War II.
On the morning of the historic day, a coordinated assault was launched involving more than 160,000 Allied fighters storming the beaches of Normandy, France.
Success on D-Day was critical to an Allied win over Nazi Germany. But, what does it mean? What does the “D” in D-Day stand for?
Could the “D” stand for decision, doomsday or even death?
Featured Image: American soldiers recover the dead after D-Day, 1944.