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Percent Completed 1 July 1946
100 100 100
100 100 100
Freising, Bav. hallen 77 Sperrholzfabrik
Bad Toelz, Bav. August Monalt 78 Hoerndl Trailer Factory Etterschlag, Bav. 79 RAD Lager, Fachschule Unterthingau,
Bav. 80 Messerschmitt
Augsburg, Bav. 81 Messerschmitt Plane Eschenlohe,
Production Plant Bav. 82 Messerschmitt Plants (5) Regensburg,
Bav. 83 Messereschmitt Plant Sinzing, Bav. 84 Messerschmitt Plant Obertraubling,
Bav. 85 Messerschmitt Plant Hagelstadt, Bav. 86 Messerschmitt Plant Stauffen, Bav. 87 Messerschmitt Plant Badenweher,
Bay. 88 Messerschmitt Plant Cham, Bav. 89 Messerschmitt Plant Pfreind, Bav. 90 Messerschmitt Plant Frontenhausen
Bav. 91 Messerschmitt Plant Marienthal, Bav. 92 Messerschmitt Plant Vilseck, Bav. 93 Messerschmitt Plant Neuburg, Bav. 94 Messerschmitt Plant Neustadt, Bav. 95 Messerschmitt Plant Flossenburg,
Bav. 96 Messerschmitt Plant Oberzell, Bav. 97 Messerschmitt Plant Franzensthal,
Bav. 98 Messerschmitt Plant Mauthausen,
Bav. 99 Messerschmitt Plant St. Georgen,
Bav. 104 Werk Lippoldsberg Lippoldsberg, Explosives
Gr. Hesse 105 Continentai Metall AG. Langenaubach, Propellors & Hubs
Gr. Hesse 108 Henschel Flugmotoren- Holzhausen,
Gr. Hesse 111 Henschel Flugmotoren- Melsungen, werke
Gr. Hesse 113 Henschel Flugmotoren- Remsfeld, werke
Gr. Hesse 116 Junkers Aircraft
Immenhausen, Engine parts
Gr. Hesse 117 Junkers Aircraft Grifte, Factory
100 100 100 100 100
116 Junkers Aircraft Bracht,
Gr. Hesse 119 Heeresmunitionsanstalt Ulm, W/B Shell filling
100 120 Heeresmunitionsanstalt Siegelsbach, Ammunition
WB. Three months after Potsdam, eighteen nations assembled in Paris to devise ways and means of distributing equitably among themselves, their portion of Germany's surplus assets, external as well as internal.
The 18 nations included Albania, Australia, Belgium, Canada, Czechoslovakia, Denmark, Egypt, France, Greece, India, Luxembourg, Norway, the Netherlands New Zeeland, Union of South Africa, United Kingdom, United States of America and Yugoslavia.
One major accomplishment of the Paris conference which was held between November 9th and December 21st, 1945, was the creation of an InterAllied Reparation Agency (IARA) whose mission was to allocate reparations among the 18 participating governments and to assign of shares in German reparations within two categories.
One of these consisted of industrial equipment to be removed from Germany, together with merchant ships and inland water transport (category “B”). The second covered all other assets, gold, real estate, securities, including those in neutral and Allied as well as enemy territories (category "A").
Meanwhile the Economic Directorate and its many committees and Subcommittees have been laboring and arguing for months perfecting the Reparations Plan, which set the level of Germany's standard of living and economy, and indicated to what extent reparations were available to Allied nations.
On 26 March 1946, the U. K., U. S., and U.S. S. R. together with France approved the Plan for Reparations and the Level of Post-War German Economy. This plan supplied the framework to put the Potsdam Agreement into action.
The twin tasks of disarming Germany industrially and developing a reparations program were begun in the U. S. Zone even before Potsdam. Ten weeks after Yalta, on 26 April 1945, the U. S. Joint Chiefs of Staff issued Directive No. 1067 to the Commander-in-Chief of the U. S. Forces of Occupation in Germany, directing him to establish whatever controls might be necessary to bring about the disarmament of Germany and to enforce whatever program of reparations might be decided on by the Allied Powers.