A first visit to Berlin will certainly be an absolutely incredible experience, as there is a wide selection of great restaurants, bars, nightclubs, shops and restaurants and it is a city that will not fascinate me yet. It is one of the best known and welcomed by visitors, making it the most popular tourist destination in Europe and the world. Berlin is considered by many to be the capital of Germany and home to what is best described as the "City of Lights" (or at least the city with the largest number of nightclubs). The first night in Berlin on a Friday, Saturday or even Sunday night is considered by many to be one of the "best nights" in Europe.
Berlin seems to celebrate many dimensions and presents a great variety of cultures, traditions and traditions.
At the same time, Berlin is home to some of the world's most renowned universities, such as the University of Berlin and the Max Planck Institute for International Studies. However, it has a very different culture from that in Munich, a culture that embraces a great variety of cultures, traditions and traditions, to name but a few, from the stormy twenties to the twentieth century. The standard of living in Berlin is very high, while Munich is also a city with a high cultural diversity and a strong sense of identity.
When the infamous Iron Curtain fell and Berlin and Germany were divided, as half communist and half capitalist, it became the front line of the Cold War. As Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev put it, "We are in the midst of a war between the Soviet Union and the United States of America.
The construction of the Berlin Wall defused the crisis in Berlin and stopped the flow of refugees from East to West. West Berlin became a "West German exclave," surrounded by the Soviet Union, the GDR and the United States of America. West Germans were then allowed to cross the border into the GDR and then return to the Federal Republic. The Berlin Wall stood until 9 November 1989, when the head of the Communist Party of East Germany announced that the citizens of the "GDR" could cross this border at will.
The Wall was built to prevent the East Germans from fleeing to West Germany, but the Wall itself was unable to prevent the determined East German from climbing freely in West Germany. The Wall was built by the "GDR" to protect its population from the fascists in Western Europe and from their fascist "West Germany."
Berlin's Jewish population was 2,000 in the middle of the 18th century, and no one expected that Jews would have a future in Berlin. The Jewish population was widely regarded as the liquidation of the city and so it was assumed that the inhabitants would emigrate quickly. The rich of Berlin were soon the object of a war of attrition between the rich and the poor, between Jews and non-Jews.
The exhibition was planned as a temporary exhibition, but it became too famous and is now a permanent fixture and a must-see - see when you visit Berlin. In the first 11 days of August, 16,000 East Germans crossed the border into West Berlin, and 2400 followed on 12 August, more than ever before in a single day. On August 14, 1945, a group of about 1,500 members of the Communist Party of Germany (CDU) visited West Berlin to take part in the celebration, which, as one journalist wrote, was "the greatest street festival in history and the world."
German politics and the discussion about the introduction of such a system are always a hot topic in German politics. One of the most famous monuments in Berlin is the Berlin Wall, the dividing point between East and West, which is today the most important symbol of national pride in Germany. The Jewish Museum Berlin was opened in 1945 to show the history and culture of the Jewish people in Germany. After World War II, there was a great debate about Germany's future and its relationship with the Soviet Union.
The complex stretched for about 100 miles and circled what was then West Berlin, making it the second largest city in Germany after Berlin itself. The official purpose of the Berlin Wall was to prevent Western fascists from invading the GDR and undermining the socialist state, but it served primarily to stop mass defections from East to West. On 13 August 1961, a 1.4 kilometre strip of wall stretched and marked the beginning of East-West relations between the Soviet Union and the United States of America. The construction of the first phase of the "Berlin Wall" between East and West Berlin began on August 12, 1962 and cost 2.5 million US dollars.
After the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989, the two German states, or two Berliners, officially became one and the GDR became part of the United States.