When the Berlin Wall was built in 1961, it was seen as a symbol of freedom and prosperity.
Today it is a symbol that has left a mark on the city and the country.
It’s a reminder that no one is safe.
And the people of Berlin will remember it forever.
Today we’re going to talk about the wall, the legacy of that wall and the importance of the people that lived through it.
It has been called the wall of Berlin, the Wall of Death, the wall that never was, the Berlin wall.
That wall, which has been there for nearly 60 years, has become a symbol for the people who lived through the Berlin era, the people and their resistance to the Nazis.
When we think of the Berlin resistance, we think about the anti-fascist resistance of the 60s, the anti -fascist resistance that was led by Rosa Luxemburg, who was killed by the Nazis in 1940.
She said, you know, I can’t say anything, but I have been waiting for this moment for years.
She was imprisoned by the Nazi regime and her comrades were tortured and killed.
And then, later, the resistance that grew up around her, the Women’s Defence League, she was killed in 1941 by the Gestapo.
We all know that.
And so the resistance, which was led in large part by Rosa, was a powerful force.
And that’s why it’s called the Wall.
And now it is also being called the Berlin Resistance, the “Wall of Death”.
It is a wall that no-one can go through, but it is there and it has to be looked at.
What was the Berlin-Strasbourg resistance?
What was it about?
And what does it say about the resistance?
It’s about how the resistance had to fight to defend its values, to defend itself, to protect its freedom, to resist the occupation.
And to do this, it had to be confronted by the occupiers and by the military authorities who were coming to power in the early years of the Third Reich.
So it was very difficult for the resistance.
It was very, very difficult to resist.
And yet there were certain values that the resistance fought for.
These were the values of humanism and the principle of human dignity.
And these values were not only expressed in the resistance but also in the German economy, in the political leadership of the time.
So, the Resistance has been recognised throughout history as a very important and very important part of the history of the German people.
It can be said, in fact, that there are several different resistance movements that were born in the 60’s.
So the Resistance is one of them.
So what does this mean for the future?
Well, I think that one of the things that has to happen in order to see the Berlin legacy for itself is that the people must not forget the resistance against the Nazis, for the Holocaust, for colonialism, for apartheid.
We must not let that legacy become a memory for the past.
This is a historical legacy that has never been forgotten, it’s never been erased.
So we have to look at it, we have the responsibility to understand it, and we have a duty to fight for it.
But we also have a responsibility to continue to fight against racism and fascism in the 21st century.
This struggle against racism, this struggle against fascism, must not be seen as an exception, but as a part of our historical task, our historical responsibility.
This has to have the same kind of resonance that the civil rights struggle has had, that the women’s liberation movement had, which is that we must fight for all the rights of all people, for all peoples.
That’s why the women who fought in the 70s, who fought for equal pay and for equal rights for women, and for the right to choose their own doctors, for free education, for fair wages, for pensions, for equal work and health care, for a decent society, and this is what we’re trying to do in the coming decades.
The Wall is a barrier that no other city in Europe can touch, because we are not afraid to be seen to be doing something.
We have to show that we’re not afraid.
We’ve had a very good decade, a very successful decade, which also has seen the collapse of communism, the collapse in the number of people killed in the world by terrorism, the emergence of a new civil society, the growth of the internet and the creation of a world of the free.
And this means that the wall cannot be the last obstacle to our progress.
We cannot let the wall become the last barrier to the free, to equality.
It cannot become the barrier to freedom of expression, to democracy.
This wall cannot become a barrier to human rights.
And we have no choice but to fight the walls, to confront the walls with the values and principles of the Resistance.
It is up to us to continue our fight,