University of Hamburg
| University of Hamburg |
|Motto||der Forschung, der Lehre, der Bildung|
|Formation||28 March 1919|
|University in the German city of Hamburg|
The University of Hamburg is a university in the German city of Hamburg.
At the beginning of the 20th century, some wealthy citizens aspired to found a state university. However, proposals to the Senate regarding the university had no effect. After the First World War, it was decided, partly by the mayor Werner von Melle, to establish a university and a folk high school. Most higher education institutions in Hamburg merged into the university.
The university's first heyday took place during the time of the Weimar Republic. The number of professors rose to 75 until 1931. Due to the poor economic situation in Germany, the Hamburg Student Aid Association was founded in 1922.
In the days of Nazi Germany, the university was called Hansa University. About fifty teachers had to leave the university, at least seven students were suspected of collaboration with the so-called White Rose, a resistance movement during the Second World War. The Hamburg chemistry student Hans Conrad Leipelt was a member of the White Rose and was executed by guillotine on January 29, 1945 inMunich.
After the war, in 1945, the institution was reopened under the name University of Hamburg. At the end of the 1960s, the organization of the university was radically changed. The faculties were replaced by 15 disciplines and a kind of democracy was introduced. Students and staff were allowed to participate in the decision-making process of the university and the rector was replaced by a president. In the University of Applied Sciences Act of 1979, some of these changes were reversed.
On April 1, 2005, the Hamburg University of Economics and Politics (HWP) becomes part of the University of Hamburg against the wishes of both universities. The 18 subject areas and the HWP were replaced by six faculties.
Alumni on Wikispooks
|Annalena Baerbock||15 December 1980||German||Politician||"A perfect product of transatlantic leader selection."|
|Roland Berger||22 November 1937||Deep state actor|
|Ralf Dahrendorf||1 May 1929||17 June 2009||Germany|
|German born philosopher. Regular contributor to Bilderberg meetings.|
|Wilhelm Drexelius||31 July 1906||22 March 1974||German||Politician|
|Hamburg politician and Vice Mayor.|
|Thomas Ebeling||German||Businessperson||Single Bilderberg German businessman - tobacco, Pepsi, Novartis pharmaceuticals, media executive. Member of Atlantik-Brücke.|
|Robert Habeck||2 September 1969||German||Author|
|Helmut Haussmann||18 May 1943||German||Politician||Quad Bilderberger German politician|
|Stefan Hockertz||18 May 1960||German||Doctor|
|German well known critic of the corona measures and the "vaccinations" - raided by "tax office" and intelligence services.|
|Mateusz Morawiecki||20 June 1968||Politician|
|Karl-Heinz Narjes||30 January 1924||26 January 2015||German||Politician||German EEC politician who attended Le Cercle|
|Klaus Regling||3 October 1950||German||Financier|
|Chief Executive Officer of the European Financial Stability Facility and Managing Director of the European Stability Mechanism. Considered as a possible head of the European Central Bank|
|Volker Rühe||25 September 1942||German||Politician|
Deep state operative
|German Defence Minister, 5 Bilderbergs, Atlantik-Brücke, suspected Deep state operative|
|Helmut Schmidt||23 December 1918||10 November 2015||German||Politician||German politician whose government was undermined by Le Cercle|
|Olaf Scholz||14 June 1958||German||Politician|
Deep state functionary
|Wolfgang Schäuble||18 September 1942||German||Politician|
|Leo Strauss||20 September 1899||18 October 1973||Philosopher|
|"The father of neoconservatism"|
|Henning Voschherau||13 August 1941||24 August 2016||German||Politician||Attended the 1996 Bilderberg as Mayor of Hamburg|
|Wolfgang Wodarg||2 March 1947||German||Activist|
|German doctor in the forefront in the battle against the Covid-19 deep event|