German Unification and the jurists of East Germany

an anthropology of law, nation and history by Howard J. De Nike

Publisher: Forum Verlag Godesberg in Mönchengladbach

Written in English
Cover of: German Unification and the jurists of East Germany | Howard J. De Nike
Published: Pages: 233 Downloads: 18
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Subjects:

  • Ethnological jurisprudence -- Germany.,
  • Judges -- Germany -- Interviews.,
  • Law -- Anthropology.,
  • Law -- Philosophy.,
  • Law reform -- Germany -- History -- 20th century.,
  • Germany -- History -- Unification, 1990.

Edition Notes

StatementHoward J. De Nike.
SeriesSchriftenreihe der Kriminologischen Forschungsstelle Berlin am Kriminalwissenschaftlichen Institut der Humboldt-Universität -- Bd. 7
Classifications
LC ClassificationsK487.A57 D46 1997
The Physical Object
Pagination233 p. :
Number of Pages233
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18449331M
ISBN 103930982188

  The Unification of Germany book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The author considers the various factors which helped to forge /5(4). Another point you make in the book is that 98% of women were employed in East Germany. As an economic system, communism doesn’t work as well as capitalism—but there were some good things about it. For a lot of the East German interviewees in your book, important things were lost—like social cohesion and working towards a common goal. [the] book not only provides an excellent introduction to the economics of German unification, but also raises interest in the field of systematic change in general.’ – Jens Hölscher, Economic Journal ‘The bottom line is that the book is a valuable contribution to the debate on the economic problems and opportunities of German unification. The collapse of the Communist regime in East Germany and the subsequent unification of East and West Germany were events of extraordinary historical importance, the ramifications of which will take years to unfold. A leading U.S. expert on West German politics, Peter Merkl, had the good fortune to be a visiting professor at the University of Göttingen in and was able to witness this.

In the mid-summer of the German Democratic Republic-- known as the GDR or East Germany--was an autocratic state led by an entrenched Communist Party. A loyal member of the Warsaw Pact, it was a counterpart of the Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany), which it confronted with a mixture of hostility and grudging accommodation across the divide created by the Cold War.   One of the most important German scholarly sources for the time leading into the industrial revolution. A digital project of the University of Trier. ( - ; transcriptions) Map of the Empire of Germany; Map of the German Empire in , almost a century before the unification of the country. (; zoomable map). Traditional German nationalist or, as they’re sometimes called, Borussian historians, tended to look back and see the unification of Germany in the nineteenth century as an inevitable, predetermined process. The German Reich was founded in and up to then there were a number of developments, beginning with the revolutions, which. Following 23 years of law practice with an emphasis in military matters, De Nike obtained a PhD in cultural anthropology from the University of New Mexico, with a dissertation on the fate of the jurists of East Germany after German unification. Professor De Nike has taught at San Francisco State University, University of New Mexico, and the.

Get this from a library! German unification: process and outcomes. [M Donald Hancock; Helga A Welsh;] -- This book analyzes the process of unification and assesses some of the problems facing a united Germany, by offering a synthesis of opinions. Experts . In Germany, right turns on red are only permitted, after a complete stop, when a specific sign is present. This rule was first introduced in in East Germany and was originally supposed to become obsolete together with the East German highway code by the end of , following German reunification.

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Discover librarian-selected research resources on German Unification () from the Questia online library, including full-text online books, academic journals, magazines, newspapers and more.

Home» Browse» History» European History» Germany» Germany » German Unification (). Get this from a library. German Unification and the jurists of East Germany: an anthropology of law, nation and history. [Howard J De Nike].

The Unification of Germany into the German Empire, a Prussia-dominated state with federal features, was officially proclaimed on 18 January in the Hall of Mirrors at the Palace of Versailles in France.

The new state replaced the German Confederation, a loose association of sovereign states, and the highly decentralized Holy Roman s of the German states, excluding Austria.

German reunification (German: Deutsche Wiedervereinigung) was the process in in which the German Democratic Republic (GDR, colloquially East Germany; German: Deutsche Demokratische Republik/DDR) became part of the Federal Republic of Germany (FRG, colloquially West Germany; German: Bundesrepublik Deutschland/BRD) to form the reunited nation of Germany, as provided by.

German reunification (German: Deutsche Wiedervereinigung) was the process in which the German Democratic Republic (GDR / East Germany) joined the Federal Republic of Germany (FRG / West Germany), and Berlin was united into a single city-state.

The start of this process is commonly referred to by former citizens of the GDR as die Wende (The Turning Point.). This book is a collection of essays by West German political scientists showing the processes which led to the unification of Germany in The authors analyse in detail the sequence of events from the opening of the Berlin Wall to the incorporation of East Germany in the Federal Republic.

There are also detailed discussions of economic unification and the implications of German unification. The first book in the Studies in Economic Transition series applies the theory of economic development to the economy of East Germany. Eight years after the unification of Germany, the book provides a.

Books about or set in the former East Germany Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.

The Guardian, 3 October Editorial: Together into the great unknown. 3 October Many decades of multi-layered history rolled away at midnight when the bell pealed for a new Germany. Kleiner wrote his major graduate research paper on how “Leipzig dealt with manifestations of the East German state in its public spaces during the ten years following German unification.” The GDR Objectified blog features his “collection of East German ephemera,” and shares “information on these items with the aim of providing a.

Prussia may have become part of a united Germany (whether Reich, state, or Reich again), but it wasn't officially dissolved until Dwyer's text covers this later, often overlooked, Prussian history, as well as the more traditionally studied period of German unification.

The book includes a broad approach that might challenge any. For the Reunification of West and East Germany on 3 Octobersee German reunification. The unified Germany of The process of the Unification of Germany occurred in the nineteenth century (–).

Prior to unification, there were many states in Central Europe. Some of them were very small, possibly no more than 5 miles ( km. On October 3,German rocket scientist Wernher von Braun’s brainchild, the V-2 missile, is fired successfully from Peenemunde, as island off Germany. The Basic Law was approved on 8 May in Bonn, and, with the signature of the occupying western Allies of World War II on 12 May, came into effect on 23 May.

Its original field of application (German: Geltungsbereich)—that is, the states that were initially included in the Federal Republic of Germany—consisted of the three Western Allies' zones of occupation, but at the insistence of. The e-book indicated that the Thirty Years’ War and the Napoleonic War were prime factors that enhanced German nationalism and pushed Germany toward unification.

The Congress of Vienna created a German Confederation with 39 states, and the Confederation was led by Austria. The German Confederation was known as the Federal s: 4. The German Democratic Republic, or GDR, also simply known as East Germany, was founded as a second German state on October 7, — four years after the end of World War II.

Faced with the accelerating economic and political collapse of East German, he advances radical (at the time) policies of absorbing East Germany into, first, the German economy – by exchanging West German deutschmarks one-for-one with east German ostmarks, and then, using a clause in the West German constitution to absorb East Germany into Reviews:   The integration of East and West has in many ways been a success.

Germany is an economic and political powerhouse, its reunification central to its dominant place in Europe. The official narrative over the past 30 years has been of unification as a great German success story.

But in the last few years, the divisions between east. The picture on the cover of this book, taken in Marchis of Aage Langhelle's installation, 'DDR ® ', which at the time filled the advertising hoardings of one of the many underground platforms at Berlin's Alexanderplatz.

It presents the acronym of the old East German communist state in a series of images as if, in the artist's own words, it were simply a 'product logo'. The emergence of East Germany as one of Europe's most vocal advocates of East-West détente in the s represented a remarkable political transformation.

Prior to the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, East Germany had been amongst the most intransigent proponents of. When the Iron Curtain fell inthere was no more important consequence than the reunification of Germany.

Seven years later the joining of East and West Germany. Germany once again provides some data points: Current salaries in what was East Germany are 84 percent of those in the west, and the region’s economy as a whole lags behind.

Economic unification and beyond. The implementation of Mikhail Gorbachev’s glasnost (political liberalization) and perestroika (economic restructuring) policies in the Soviet Union fueled sentiment in Germany that reunification could become a reality, and the basic steps toward German economic unity were accomplished with astonishing speed.

The unexpected opening of the frontier between East. Germany Court Rejects East German Land Claims. The European Court of Human Rights has ruled against compensation claims by East Germans, who had their land seized after Prof. Christiane Lemke will discuss the political, social, and economic implications of unification based on her years of research and teaching.

In addition, she will also provide a personal perspective on studying, teaching, and living in West Berlin, Leipzig, and Potsdam, and then becoming a full professor in Hannover in Germany - Germany - The economy, – The speed of Germany’s advance to industrial maturity after was breathtaking.

The years from to witnessed a doubling of the number of workers engaged in machine building, from slightly more than one-half million to well over a million. An immediate consequence of expanding industrial employment was a sharp drop in emigration; from.

A timeless guide to the German capital, Walking in Berlin is a masterpiece. Hessel is an observer, beautifully telling the story of lates Berlin, by tapping into the metropolis of the city in the Weimar era and weaving in the seismic shifts shaking Germany during this book showcases Hessel’s extensive knowledge of the city and many of its stories are centred around elements of.

German reunification (German: Deutsche Wiedervereinigung) is a term of ation means making two or more parts as one. The German reunification is the unification of the two parts of Germany.

After the Second World War, Germany had been divided into two was the Federal Republic of Germany (FRG), also called "West Germany". The other part was the German. When Britain and France as well as the Soviet Union expressed serious reservations about a united Germany, the U.S.

State Department suggested a “2 + 4” solution— the two Germanys would negotiate the particulars of German reunification while the four occupying powers—Britain, France, the United States, and the USSR—would work out the international details. This is the first book to examine the recent evolution of that tense and often violent relationship from both the Russian and German perspectives.

Angela Stent combines interviews with key international figures — including Mikhail Gorbachev — with insights gleaned from newly declassified archives in East Germany and her own profound. After unification, however, even this rather solid knowledge turned out to be often insufficient.

The disastrous state of the East Germany economy, for instance, only became obvious to West German politicians after unification, and East Germans only knew what unemployment actually meant when they were personally affected.When the Berlin Wall came down and the two Germanies were reunited, culture was held up to be one of the keys to national unity.

Ironically, however, Cooke argues it is the realm of culture that, at times, has most clearly demonstrated the continued divisions between East and West.

Taking culture as broadly defined, this book examines state memorialization, literature, television, film, and.