Deutschlandspiegel 432/1990 1990
01 the Hoppegarten horse race start and race in ZL. Visitor with binoculars. Betting switch. Food stalls. Sw review: race in the Hoppegarten in the 20s with an elegant audience. Color: Race for the prize of Berlin. Grandstand. Home stretch. Race in ZL. It wins the five-year Obando from Bremen.
(52 m) 02. Chancellor Helmut Kohl in the Soviet Union is material from the WDR not for sale cabbage goes next to Gorbachev at meeting in southern Russia in the province of Stavropol. Walk through fields to River accompanied by Foreign Minister Schewardnadse and Genscher and companions.
On Helmut Kohl press conference interview: "If the agreement is carried out, the four-powers-rights and responsibilities be replaced completely. This gives the full and unrestricted sovereignty. the unified Germany at the time of his Association"
As a listener Genscher in addition to Raisa Gorbatschowa.
Before aircraft, Kohl standing waves before departure. Gorbachev, Raisa and accompanied by waving back.
(59 m) 03. 2 - 4 Conference in Paris Paris Arc de Triomphe, Kamerarückfart. Genscher arrived for the negotiations. The round table negotiations. Tourists in Paris on the banks of the Seine. Surveys of reunification, with GDR.
Poland's Foreign Minister Skubiszewski, 7 participants of the talks recorded interview.
German Foreign Minister o-ton: "Greater is the value of the determination that we have - reached agreement on these principles not only among the participants of the 2 + 4 talks, but also with the Polish colleagues."
Farewell photo Pan Genscher, Baker, Skubiszewski, Dumas, Shevardnadze, Hurd, Meckel.
(64 m) 04 new telephone network for East young man enters a phone booth. Select, no connection. Switchboards at the plugs. The old town hall of Berlin. Journalists phoning with cellular phone. Installation of modern communication systems by West German companies.
(59 m) 05. The broker (ARGE - pilot) Düsseldorf, King Ahornallee 60, Andrea Lenschen, 28 years, jogging, swimming, at work, on the phone in the stock market. Stock market newspapers. Quotes on screen. Andrea Lenschen at lunch and at home in her car. Düsseldorf at night.
(69 m) 06. Berlin: Rock Opera the wall on the Potsdamer Platz 320,000 listeners. Light spectacle on the Potsdamer Platz. International line-up of stars. A portion of the revenue goes to charities. Chapel of the Russian army playing for the victims of the war this century. Drums in the night. Giant wall collapses.
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30th Anniversary of German-Polish Border Treaty in the Two-Plus-Four Negotiations (July 17, 1990)
It was only in the third round of the of the so-called two-plus-four talks that one of the remaining but crucial obstacles on the path to German unification was finally overcome on July 17, 1990: the foreign secretaries of the two German states, the four victorious powers as well as Poland agree on a Polish western border. Helmut Kohl had presented a Ten-Point plan for German unity on November 28, 1990 before the Bundestag. Bowing to the demands of the influential Federation of Expellees the plan did not mention the Polish border issue, a fact that didn’t sit well with Poland.
After all, the German unification touches on a problem that has remained unsolved since the end of World War II. In August of 1945 the Allied Forces had decided in the Potsdam Agreement to place the former German territories east of the Oder-Neisse-line under Polish civil administration until the boundaries were finalized in a peace treaty. However, once Germany was divided this peace treaty never came to fruition. The GDR recognizes the Oder-Neisse-Peace-Border in 1950 and in 1970 the FRG forgoes possible territorial claims, but a binding agreement under international law taking into account the still existing rights of the victorious powers for a united Germany still does not exist.
Once both German parliaments have passed bills acknowledging the Oder-Neisse border further steps are decided at the Paris summit in July of 1990. The two-plus-four treaty from September 12, 1990 finalizes the border definition of a reunited Germany under the terms that a unified Germany will recognize the Western Polish border in a treaty that is binding under international law ASAP. The German-Polish Border Treaty is signed six weeks after the German reunification, a year later it is supplemented by a Treaty of Good Neighbourship. The German and Polish parliaments ratify both treaties later in 1991. They come into force on January 16, 1992.