By Laura ZernickaBerlin, Germany – March 20, 2018″There are two sides of Berlin,” said one of the first arrivals to Germany’s iconic Brandenburg Gate on a hot and sunny Sunday in the early 1980s.
“There is the city of Berlin, and there is the East Berlin, or East Germany.
The East is an East Germany.”
It was the second visit for a group of German women, including three who were part of the “East Berlin” movement, to the capital city of their homeland.
Now, more than a century later, the East is still at the center of the debate over the future of the country and what will happen to the city that is now a symbol of Nazi Germany and a symbol for the rise of the far-right.
And that debate, which continues to rage in Germany today, was a part of that East-Berlin era.
The women, who have since been joined by a younger generation of activists, visited the Brandenburg gate on the first day of the annual March of the Allies, the commemoration of World War II.
The group, which included former U.S. President Bill Clinton and several other former world leaders, was the first group of women from East Berlin to meet with their counterparts from the West in the capital since the fall of the wall in 1989.
The event, which took place at the German embassy in Washington, DC, was part of a larger commemoration for the liberation of the city from the Nazis.
The Brandenburg gates are the oldest in Europe and the oldest continuous wall in the world.
It is also one of Berlin’s oldest remaining structures, dating back to the reign of the last Emperor Rudolph II in the 16th century.
It is a story that has come to symbolize the downfall of the West.
In the decades after the fall, many of the buildings that once stood on the eastern side of the Wall were demolished.
In the 1990s, some of the structures were demolished for a variety of reasons.
In 2007, the Brandenberg Gate was completely destroyed in the second phase of a renovation project that began in the late 1980s, while in the following years it was demolished and the wall was reconstructed.
The Berlin Wall was built in 1961, and its final resting place is in a remote mountain valley in East Germany, where it sits at the foot of a towering, 5,000-foot-high granite cliff.
The wall is one of a few remaining barriers in the city, and a key symbol of the Holocaust.
The “East” that has been described in the past as the “free city” and the “Free West” has a history stretching back to at least the first century CE, when it was under the control of the Roman empire.
Its borders were divided into three zones, with the east, west and north being largely open to the Roman Empire, which ruled much of Eastern Europe.
East Germany was the most isolated, and was the only country where Jews were not officially allowed to reside.
It had an ethnic Polish majority, and it was ruled by the Soviet Union for more than 40 years.
The East Germans had a long history of anti-Semitism and xenophobia, with many people of East German descent living in the country, and in some cases, working there.
In 1949, the Berlin wall was erected to prevent people from entering the country illegally, as well as to keep out the communist forces.
During the Cold War, East Germany and the Soviet bloc were technically at war, and the Berlin walls served as a barrier to keep the Soviet occupation from reaching the rest of Europe.
The wall was built to protect against a potential invasion of the Soviet empire by the North Korean Soviet Union.
It also helped keep East Germany safe from the communist-led Warsaw Pact.
The reunification of East and West Germany was one of President Donald Trump’s first acts as president, and he has promised to rebuild the wall.
While many have praised the wall as a symbol, many have also said that it is part of an agenda to bring back the Soviet-style dictatorship of the Cold Wars.
The former Soviet Union has since become a strong advocate of a “new Cold War” with Russia, and some of President Trump’s former cabinet members have spoken of his intention to re-establish a strong, pro-Western relationship with Russia.
But the wall has come under attack for being a symbol and a “free speech zone” in the West, with former U,S.
Vice President Mike Pence saying on Thursday that the wall should be torn down.
The American president also said on Thursday, in a tweet, that he would look into tearing down the wall, saying he wanted to see the city rebuilt, and that he wanted a “united and peaceful Germany.”
Some German leaders, including Chancellor Angela Merkel, have called on the West to “respect” the wall and that the Berlin gate should not be used as a platform for people to make racist comments.
While the wall is considered a symbol in