Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 130,000 search results
    • Where are the military post facilities in Karlsruhe?

      • Gerszewski Barracks, 1980s 4. Rheinland Kaserne, 1980s 5. Germersheim Army Depot, 1980s 6. Pforzheim RRS/Wartberg Ksn, 1960 7. Wartberg Ksn, post 1974 Map of Sub-Post facilities in downtown Karlsruhe. This map was included in a handbook for newcomers to Heidelberg Military Post, issued in 1950.
  1. › wiki › HagsfeldKarlsruhe - Wikipedia

    Located in the American zone of the postwar Allied occupation, Karlsruhe was home to an American military base, established in 1945. In 1995, the bases closed, and their facilities were turned over to the city of Karlsruhe. Population

    • Weapons Systems For The Third World War
    • ”Artificial Intelligence” For War and The Police State
    • Nuclear Research, War Policy and The Nazi Foundations of The Kit
    • Science, Not War Propaganda

    Dozens of KIT professors are involved with the institutes of the Fraunhofer Group for Defence and Security (VVS) that by its own admission “is committed to the Federal Ministry of Defence” and has “established itself as a driving force across the entire defence and security area.” “At a European level,” according to the homepage of the VVS, “the group is also a central player.” The institutes of the VVS together command an annual budget of around €415 million and 3,600 employees. The chairman of this nationwide military research group is KIT Professor Jürgen Beyerer, chair of the research group for Interactive Real Time Systems in the Department of Informatics. With the Fraunhofer Institute of Optronics, System Technologies and Image Exploitation (IOSB) under his auspices, Beyerer also heads the largest member institute of the VVS. Created in 2010 on the initiative of the Defence Ministry from the merger of several military research centres, the IOSB has locations in the cities of E...

    The ICT and the IOSB are currently collaborating with the KIT to build a €15 million on-campus “research factory” that, with the help of artificial intelligence (AI), is supposed to “make immature production processes ready for series production at a new speed.” The press release accompanying the start of construction on December 20, 2018, states that in future the project will “enable small and mid-sized companies with new products to be present in their target markets much earlier than was possible until now.” This is an obvious nod to, among others, the military partner companies of the participating institutes. The “Research Factory Karlsruhe” is the first benchmark project for the AI Strategy of the Federal Government. The strategy paper, published in 2018, leaves no doubt that the German federal government intends to use AI (artificial intelligence) primarily for domestic police state measures and modern warfare abroad. In the section “Using AI for danger mitigation and intern...

    The traditions continued by the military research in Karlsruhe are revealed by a glance at history. The KIT was created in 2009 through the merger of the University of Karlsruhe with the Karlsruhe Nuclear Research Centre (KfK), a hub of the German nuclear programme that was founded in 1955 by then-Atomic Minister Franz Josef Strauss (CSU) and officially ran until 1976. The four co-founders and long-time managing directors of the KfK were all figures who had played an important role in the Third Reich and the war and extermination policies of the Nazis. Gerhard Ritter, a father of the nerve gas Sarin, was a leading poison gas chemist at the IG Farben conglomerate and the most important employee of the company leader and war criminal Carl Krauch. As leader of “Vermittlungsstelle W” (“Agency W”) starting in 1935, Ritter was responsible for making war-relevant developments available to the Wehrmacht (the contemporary German armed forces). The historian Bernd-A. Rusinek of the Heinrich-H...

    Like the transformation of Humboldt University in Berlin into a centre for far-right ideology (Prof. Jörg Baberowski: “Hitler was not vicious”), the growing militarisation of the KIT and other technical universities is part and parcel with the return of German militarism. Significantly, the role of the universities as centres for militarism and applied weapons research was described as far back as fall 2013 in a paper from the think tank Stiftung Wissenschaft und Politik (SWP) “New Power – New Responsibility,” which called for Germany’s return to aggressive world power politics. In the document, the writing of which involved not only influential journalists, military representatives, economic functionaries and veterans of all establishment political parties, but also many academics, it is stated: “A more complex environment with shortened response times also requires better cognitive skills. Knowledge, perception, understanding, judgment and strategic foresight: all these skills can...

  2. People also ask

    Where are the military post facilities in Karlsruhe?

    Where are the military bases in Germany located?

    Are there US Army installations in Germersheim and Karlsruhe?

    Which is the smallest Kaserne in Karlsruhe Germany?

  3. Karlsruhe airfield in the mid 1930s on a US military map from 1952 - Compared to the map of 1928, it is evident that the field has been expanded to the north. Source: AMS M841 GSGS 4414, Courtesy Harold B. Lee Library, Brigham Young University.

    • N490140 E0082247 (WGS84) Google Maps
    • Baden-Württemberg
    • 375 ft
    • EDIL (1990)
  4. Furthermore, on 27 February 1957, the first unit of the Bundeswehr moved into Karlsruhe to set up headquarters in the Dragoner Kaserne, formerly assigned to Polish Labor Service units. One of Karlsruhe's oldest kasernes, the former Grenadier Kaserne, is now occupied by a French Field Artillery battalion.

    • Geography
    • History
    • Population
    • Main Sights
    • Government
    • Economy
    • Transport
    • Jewish Community
    • Famous People
    • Notable Contemporary Entertainment and Sports Figures

    Karlsruhe lies completely to the east of the Rhine, and almost completely on the Upper Rhine Plain. It contains the Turmberg in the east, and also lies on the borders of the Kraichgau leading to the Northern Black Forest. The Rhine, one of the world's most important shipping routes, forms the western limits of the city, beyond which lie the towns of Maximiliansau and Wörth am Rhein in the German state of Rhineland-Palatinate. The city centre is about 7.5 km (4.7 mi) from the river, as measured from the Marktplatz (Market Square). Two tributaries of the Rhine, the Alb and the Pfinz, flow through the city from the Kraichgau to eventually join the Rhine. The city lies at an altitude between 100 and 322 m (near the communications tower in the suburb of Grünwettersbach). Its geographical coordinates are 49°00′N 8°24′E / 49.000°N 8.400°E / 49.000; 8.400; the 49th parallel runs through the city centre, which puts it at the same latitude as much of the Canada–United States border, the ci...

    According to legend, the name Karlsruhe, which translates as "Charles' repose" or "Charles' peace", was given to the new city after a hunting trip when Margrave Charles III William of Baden-Durlachwoke from a dream in which he dreamt of founding his new city. A variation of this story claims that he built the new palace to find peace from his wife. Charles William founded the city on June 17, 1715, after a dispute with the citizens of his previous capital, Durlach. The founding of the city is closely linked to the construction of the palace. Karlsruhe became the capital of Baden-Durlach, and, in 1771, of the united Baden until 1945. Built in 1822, the Ständehauswas the first parliament building in a German state. In the aftermath of the democratic revolution of 1848, a republican government was elected there. Karlsruhe was visited by Thomas Jefferson during his time as the American envoy to France; when Pierre Charles L'Enfant was planning the layout of Washington, D.C., Jefferson p...

    The following list shows the most significant groups of foreigners residing in the city of Karlsruhe by country.

    The Stadtgarten is a recreational area near the main railway station (Hauptbahnhof) and was rebuilt for the 1967 Federal Garden Show (Bundesgartenschau). It is also the site of the Karlsruhe Zoo. The Durlacher Turmberg has a look-out tower (hence its name). It is a former keepdating back to the 13th century. The city has two botanical gardens: the municipal Botanischer Garten Karlsruhe, which forms part of the Palace complex, and the Botanischer Garten der Universität Karlsruhe, which is maintained by the university. The Marktplatz has a stone pyramid marking the grave of the city's founder. Built in 1825, it is the emblem of Karlsruhe. The city is nicknamed the "fan city" (die Fächerstadt) because of its design layout, with straight streets radiating fan-like from the Palace. The Karlsruhe Palace (Schloss) is an interesting piece of architecture; the adjacent Schlossgartenincludes the Botanical Garden with a palm, cactus and orchid house, and walking paths through the woods to the...


    Karlsruhe is the seat of the German Federal Constitutional Court (Bundesverfassungsgericht) and the highest Court of Appeals in civil and criminal cases, the Bundesgerichtshof. The courts came to Karlsruhe after World War II, when the provinces of Baden and Württemberg were merged. Stuttgart, capital of Württemberg, became the capital of the new province (Württemberg-Baden in 1945 and Baden-Württembergin 1952). In compensation for the state authorities relocated to Stuttgart, Karlsruhe applie...

    Public health

    There are four hospitals: The municipal Klinikum Karlsruhe provides the maximum level of medical services, the St. Vincentius-Kliniken and the Diakonissenkrankenhaus, connected to the Catholic and Protestant churches, respectively, offer central services, and the private Paracelsus-Klinik basic medical care, according to state hospital demand planning.[citation needed]

    Germany's largest oil refinery is located in Karlsruhe, at the western edge of the city, directly on the river Rhine. The Technologieregion Karlsruhe is a loose confederation of the region's cities in order to promote high tech industries; today, about 20% of the region's jobs are in research and development. EnBW, one of Germany's biggest electric utility companies and a revenue of 19.2 billion € in 2012,is headquartered in the city.

    The Verkehrsbetriebe Karlsruhe (VBK) operates the city's urban public transport network, comprising seven tram routes and a network of bus routes. All city areas can be reached round the clock by tram and a night bus system. The Turmbergbahn funicular railway, to the east of the city centre, is also operated by the VBK. The VBK is also a partner, with the Albtal-Verkehrs-Gesellschaft and Deutsche Bahn, in the operation of the Karlsruhe Stadtbahn, the rail system that serves a larger area around the city. This system makes it possible to reach other towns in the region, like Ettlingen, Wörth am Rhein, Pforzheim, Bad Wildbad, Bretten, Bruchsal, Heilbronn, Baden-Baden, and even Freudenstadt in the Black Forest right from the city centre. The Stadtbahn is known for pioneering the concept of operating trams on train tracks, to achieve a more effective and attractive public transportsystem. Karlsruhe is connected via road and rail, with Autobahn and Intercity Express connections going to...

    Jews settled in Karlsruhe soon after its founding. They were attracted by the numerous privileges granted by its founder to settlers, without discrimination as to creed. Official documents attest the presence of several Jewish families at Karlsruhe in 1717. A year later the city council addressed to the margrave a report in which a question was raised as to the proportion of municipal charges to be borne by the newly arrived Jews, who in that year formed an organized congregation, with Rabbi Nathan Uri Kohen of Metzat its head. A document dated 1726 gives the names of twenty-four Jews who had taken part in an election of municipal officers. As the city grew, permission to settle there became less easily obtained by Jews, and the community developed more slowly. A 1752 Jewry ordinance stated Jews were forbidden to leave the city on Sundays and Christian holidays, or to go out of their houses during church services, but they were exempted from service by court summonses on Sabbaths. T...

    Karl Benz (1844–1929), mechanical engineer and inventor of the first automobile as well as the founder of Benz & Co., Daimler-Benz, and Mercedes-Benz (now part of Daimler AG). He was born in the Ka...
    Siegfried Buback, (1920–1977), then-Attorney General of Germany who fell victim to terrorists of the Rote Armee Fraktionin April 1977 in Karlsruhe
    Christa Bauch, female bodybuilder
    Walther Bensemann, one of the founders of the first southern German soccer club Karlsruher FV and later one of the founders of DFB and the founder of Kicker, Germany's leading soccer magazine
    Oliver Bierhoff, (born 1968), retired football striker and former national team captain for the Germany and Italian Serie A clubs Udinese, A.C. Milan and Chievo; currently working as the German nat...
  5. Karlsruhe Institute of Technology, It's a public research university and one of the largest research and education institutions in Germany. KIT was created in 2009 when the University of Karlsruhe ( Universität Karlsruhe ), founded in 1825 as public research university and also known as "Fridericiana", merged with the Karlsruhe Research Center ...