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The German displeasure at the ill-timed Italian attack on Greece found its expression in a letter Hitler addressed to Mussolini on 20 November 1940. Among other things, he stated:
I wanted, above all, to ask you to postpone the operation until a more favorable season, in any case until after the Presidential election in America, In any event I wanted to ask you not to undertake this action without previously carrying out a blitzkrieg operation 6n Crete. For this purpose I intended to make practical suggestions regarding the employment of a parachute and of an airborne division.
In his reply of 22 November Mussolini expressed his regrets about the misunderstandings with regard to Greece. The Italian forces had been halted because of bad weather, the desertion of nearly all the Albanian forces incorporated into Italian units, and Bulgaria’s attitude, which permitted the Greeks to shift eight divisions from Thrace to Albania.
The plans for this campaign, together with the projects involving Gibraltar and North Africa, were incorporated into a master plan to deprive the British of all their Mediterranean bases. On 12 November 1940 the Armed Forces High Command issued Directive No. 18, enumerating to the three services the following objectives (Map 2):
a. The capture of Gibraltar via Spain;
b. The seizure of Egypt and the Suez Canal from Libyan bases;
c. The invasion of Greece from Bulgaria; and.
d. The speedy seizure of unoccupied France at a moment’s notice.
MAP 2. GERMAN OPERATIONS AND PLANS.
July 1940 – March 1941.
(1) INVASION OF GREAT BRITAIN:
First discussion of the plan———————–Toward the end of June 1940.
Order to Start preparations————————16 July 1940.
Intended start of the operation—————–September 1940.
Cancellation of the operations order———–12 October 1940.
(2) INCREASE AIR AND NAVAL WARFARE AGAINST ENGLAND.
First discussion of the plan———————-July 1940.
Order to start preparations———————–1 August 1940.
First discussion of the Plan———————-September 1940.
Order to start preparations———————–12 November 1940.
Intended start of the operation—————–January 1941.
Cancellation of the operations order ———8 December 1940.
(4) SEIZURE OF UNOCCUPIED FRANCE:
Order to start preparations————————12 November 1940.
Execution of the operation———————–November 1942.
(5) PARTICIPATION IN ITALIAN OFFENSIVE TOWARD EGYPT (SUEZ CANAL)
Order to start preparations.———————-12 November 1940.
Intended start of the operation——————-Autumn 1941.
( Actually, operations in support of the Italians started already at an earlier moment, but with defensive objectives)
(6) OPERATION MARITA:
First discussion of the plan———————-4 November 1940.
Order to start preparations———————–13 December 1940.
First discussion & order to start preparations—————-27 March 1941.
(8) OPERATION BARBAROSSA.
First discussion of the plan————————-End of July 1940.
Order to start preparations————————18 December 1940.
Intended start of the operation—————-15 May 1941.
The operations against Gibraltar and Greece were scheduled to take place simultaneously in January 1941, while the German offensive in North Africa was to be launched in the autumn of that year. The invasion of the British Isles was also mentioned in this directive, the target date of which was tentatively scheduled for the spring of 1941. The particular difficulty involved in the execution of some of these plans was that the German Army was supposed to conduct operations across the seas even though the Axis had not gained naval superiority in the respective areas. On 4 November even Hitler voiced doubts as to the advisability of conducting offensive operations in North Africa, since Italy did not control the Mediterranean. That these doubts were we11 founded became apparent when, on 6 November, British naval air forces inflicted a severe defeat on the Italian Navy at Taranto.
In December 1940 the German plans in the Mediterranean underwent considerable change when, at the beginning of the month, Franco rejected the plan for attack on Gibraltar. Consequently, German offensive plans in the Mediterranean had to be restricted to the campaign against Greece. For this purpose the Armed Forces High Command issued Directive No. 20, dated 13 December 1940, which outlined the Greek campaign under the code designation, Operation MARITA. In the introductory part of the directive Hitler pointed cut that, in view of the confused situation in Albania, it was particularly important to thwart British attempts to establish air bases in Greece, which would constitute a threat to Italy as well as to the Romanian oil fields. To meet this situation twenty-four German divisions were to be assembled gradually in southern Romania within the next few months, ready to enter Bulgaria as soon as they received orders. In March, when the weather would be more favorable, they were to occupy the northern coast of the Aegean Sea and, if necessary, the entire GreeK mainland. Bulgaria’s assistance was expected; support by Italian forces and the co-ordination of the German and Italian operations in the Balkans would be the subject of future discussions. The Luftwaffe was to provide air protection during the assembly period and prepare bases in Romania. During the operation the Luftwaffe was to support the ground forces, neutralize the enemy air force, and whenever possible capture British bases on Greek islands by executing airborne landings.

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