Sudetenland in The War That Came EarlyEdit
Adolf Hitler's demands for the Sudetenland were very nearly asceded to by Britain and France in 1938. However, the Munich Conference was interrupted by the news of the assassination of Konrad Henlein, political leader of the Sudeten Germans, while he was in exile in Berlin. Hitler welcomed this news, as it gave him a legitimate excuse for war. British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain and French Premier Edouard Daladier did believed Hitler to be responsible for Henlein's death, and prepared for war.
Germany immediately invaded the whole of Czechoslovakia, annexing the Sudetenland in short order, and going on to subdue the entire country, carving Slovakia off an independent country, and annexing the remainder.