While the Russians were busy training dogs to deliver their tank-stopping charges (like a bunch of assholes), Nazi Germany took a more technocentric approach to its anti-armor efforts. The result: a deadly R/C mini-tank laden with more than 200 pounds of explosives. Thank goodness these things were so easy for the Allies to disarm.
Dubbed the SdKfz 302 (Sonderkrafahzeug, German for special-purpose vehicle) but better known as the Leichter Ladungsträger (light charge carrier) to its Nazi operators and the Goliath to the Allies, this unique weapon of war was first developed in occupied France in 1940 by French vehicle designer Adolphe Kégresse. Upon learning that the Germans had taken an interest in his vehicle, Kégresse (not unlike Bugatti) attempted to hide his prototype from the Nazis by sinking it in the Seine river. Unfortunately, officials from the Wehrmacht (the German Department of Homeland Security) were able to recover the prototype and had German automaker Carl F W Borgwand put it into production.