Alecsa Hotel am Olympiastadion
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Business Services
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Alecsa Hotel am Olympiastadion Berlin
Travel Blogs from Berlin
... decided that people would be
allowed to move through the crossing points. This new rules were to
come into effect from November 17th and onward. This was not however
something that the East German party secretary had been told when he
called for a press conference November 9th, where the media was told
the new rules was to come into effect immediately.
Thus, tens of thousands of East Berliners streamed towards the
wall, much ...
... Germany during Hitler's reign and lots of photos and displays of family life just before, during and after that time period. It has a very modern design and the displays where elaborate.
Reichstag where we had an appointment for an English speaking tour. You have to be there on time! We were told that a number of times. We left our car at the Jewish Museum and took the subway changing trains 3 times…yikes!
In any case, ...
... home to the hostel around midnight, then went to bed, planning to get up early the next morning so we could order orange juice (for a long time, that was the only German I knew how to say and I wanted to use it while I could) before going to the art museum we hadn't visited yesterday. Unfortunately, while in the hostel, I slept with my valuables under my pillow, including my charging phone. The phone overheated and shut down all applications, including my alarm, so we ...
... Charlie. This is where anyone of non-german origin had to pass if they wanted to enter East Berlin. As time went on the west developed while the east struggled under Moscow's rule. They say crossing the border was like going from day to night. The west developed and rebuilt, while the east remained broken and torn. One of the requirement for going east was you had to spend a certain amount of currency there. As there wasn't much by way of shops and restaurants, ...
... the Nazi ideology. Perhaps it is more expected that these individuals would deny knowledge of the mass murders than the general public. Yet the trend demonstrated by these officials who participated in the Wannsee Conference repeats itself in the German public following World War II. Many of the bystanders of the Holocaust claimed that they never witnessed these mass killings or concentration camps, nor suspected them. They cannot ...