Free University of Berlin

Free University of Berlin

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Overview


The Free University of Berlinis a research universitylocated in Berlin and one of the most prominent universities in Germany. It is internationally known for its research in the humanities and social sciences, nakwa dị ka na ubi nke eke na ndụ sayensị. Hiwere na West Berlin ná mmalite Agha Nzuzo oge na-amụ si na aghọwanye Communist-achịkwa Humboldt University, aha ya na-ezo aka West Berlin si ọnọdụ dị ka akụkụ nke free ụwa, ka megide Soviet weghaara “unfree” ebe gbara obodo ahụ gburugburu.

Freie Universität Berlin bụ otu n'ime itoolu German mahadum iji merie na German mahadum Ọkasị Initiative, a mba mpi maka mahadum haziri ahazi nke German gọọmenti etiti ọchịchị. Emeri a dị iche n'ihi na ise doctoral omume, atọ interdisciplinary nnyocha ụyọkọ (ụfọdụ n'ime ha na imekọ ihe ọnụ ọzọ mahadum) na ya n'ozuzu institutional atụmatụ dị ka ihe“International Network University”, Freie Universität Berlin bụ otu n'ime ndị kasị ihe ịga nke ọma mahadum ụzọ.

The afọ 1968, 1990, na 2007 akara mbịne ihe na ihe ndị mere Freie Universität. The mahadum bụ otu n'ime Central saịtị na Germany maka ndị na-amụrụ ngagharị iwe nke 1960, a ije bụ ihe ndị kpatara a na-emekarị n'ebe ukwuu openness, hara nhata, na ochichi onye kwuo uche.

mgbe ahụ, mgbe German reunification na 1990, Freie Universität Berlin gbanwere ya mesiri, -amụba ya research eme. Ọnụ ọgụgụ nke ndị na-agụsị akwụkwọ, ihe ịga nke ọma doctoral-aga ime, na akwụkwọ na-eto site na a dị ukwuu. The ndabere maka mahadum ịga nke ọma ụzọ ọhụrụ bụ usoro nke isi mgbanwe, gụnyere iwebata oge a management owuwu na mahadum ná nlekọta, reorganization nke ngalaba, na ojiji nke ego iji na-akwado kpọmkwem Aims.

na 2007, Freie Universität Berlin a họọrọ na Ọkasị Initiative jikotara aka wee nkwado site German gọọmenti etiti ọchịchị na ọchịchị nke gọọmenti etiti na-ekwu,. Ọ bụ otu n'ime itoolu na mahadum na Germany na-enweta ihe dị iche na atọ chọpụtara nke ego, A na-eme ihe emewo ka mahadum iji mee na n'ihu mụbaa ya n'ọkwá dị ka ihe "mba netwọk mahadum." Na 2012 n'oge nke abụọ ego gburugburu nke Ọkasị Initiative, ọ họrọ ọzọ na ugbu a, otu nke iri na otu mahadum nke kacha mma na Germany.

Schools / Colleges / Departments / ọmụmụ / ikike iche


  • Biology, Chemistry, ahịa ọgwụ
  • Business na Economics
  • Earth Sciences
  • Education and Psychology
  • History and Cultural Studies
  • iwu
  • Mathematics na Computer Science
  • Medicine (ọrụ ebere – Univ.medizin Berlin)
  • Philosophy and Humanities
  • physics
  • Ndọrọ ndọrọ ọchịchị na Social Sciences
  • Veterinary Medicine

History


Freie Universität Berlin was established by students and scholars on 4 December 1948. The foundation is strongly connected to the beginning of the Cold War period. The University of Berlin was located in the former Soviet sector of Berlin and was granted permission to continue teaching by the Soviet Military Administration in Germany (SMAD) in January 1946. The universities were increasingly influenced by communism as they were ground for the political disputes of the postwar period. This led to protests by students critical of the prevailing system. n'etiti 1945 na 1948, karịrị 18 students were arrested or persecuted, some even executed by the soviet secret police (NKVD).

Ná ngwụsị nke 1947, first students demanded a university free from political influence. The climax of the protests was reached on 23 April 1948: after three students were expelled from the university without a trial, banyere 2,000 students protested at the Hotel Esplanade. By the end of April, the governor of the United States Army Lucius D. Clay gave the order to legally check for the formation of a new university in the western sectors. on 19 June 1948 na preparatory committee for establishing a free university consisting of politicians, professors, administrative staff members and students, met. With a manifesto titled Request for establishing a free university in Berlin the committee appealed to the public for support. The municipal authorities of Berlin granted the foundation of a free university and requested the opening for the coming winter semester 1948/49. Ka ọ dịgodị, the students committee in the German Democratic Republic protested against the formation, the GDR described the new university as theso-called free universityin official documents until the fall of the Berlin Wall.

The Council-manager government accepted the by-law on 4 November 1948. The by-law achieved prominence under its alias the Berlin model: Freie Universität was founded as a statutory corporation (Körperschaft des öffentlichen Rechts) and was not directly subjected to the state, as it was controlled by a supervisory board consisting of six representatives of the state of Berlin, three representatives of the university and students. This form was unique in Germany at that time, as the students had much more influence on the system than before. But until the 1970s, the involvement of the students in the committees was slowly cut back while adapting to the model of the western German universities in order to be fully recognized as an equivalent university. on 15 November 1948, the first lectures were held in the buildings of the Kaiser Wilhelm Society for the Advancement of Science. The actual foundation took place on 4 December 1948 in the Titania palace, the film theater with the biggest hall available in the western sectors of Berlin. Attendants of the event were not only scientists, ndị ndọrọ ndọrọ ọchịchị (the Governing Mayor Ernst Reuter amongst others) na ụmụ akwụkwọ, but also representatives of American universities, n'etiti ha Stanford University na Yale University. The first elected president of the FU Berlin was the historian Friedrich Meinecke.

na 1949, Freie Universität already registered 4,946 ụmụ akwụkwọ. Until the construction of the Berlin Wall in 1961, many students came from the soviet sector, often supported through the Währungsstipendium of the senate.

on 26 June 1963, the same day he held his famous Ich bin ein Berliner speech at Rathaus Schöneberg, John F. Kennedywas awarded honorary citizen by the Freie Universität and held a ceremonial speech in front of the Henry Ford building in which he addressed the future of Berlin and Germany under the consideration of the motto of the FU. Amongst the attendant crowd are also the Governing Mayor of Berlin Willy Brandt and the Chancellor of Germany Konrad Adenauer.[2]His brother, Robert F. Kennedy visited Freie Universität in 1962 for the first time and in June 1964 for receiving his honorary degree from the Department of Philosophy. The speech he held at the event was dedicated to John F. Kennedy, who was assassinated just the year before.

Ke mbubreyo 1960, Freie Universität was one of the main scenes of the German student movement of 68 as a reaction to the global student protests during that time. After the assassination of student Benno Ohnesorg and the attempt on Rudi Dutschke’s life, protests quickly escalated to violence in all of Germany. The events of the 68-movement provided the impulse for more openness, hara nhata, and democracy in German society.

During the 1970s and the 1980s, the university became a Massenuniversität (mass/mega university) na 50,298 registered students in 1983. After reunification, Freie Universität was the second largest university in Germany (after the Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich) na 62,072 students in the winter term of 1991/92. Shortly thereafter, the senate of Berlin decided to drastically reduce the places until 2003, the number of students shrank to 43,885 in the winter term of 2002/03. ebe ọ bụ na 2000, the Freie Universität Berlin has revamped itself. The university’s research performance increased markedly with regard to the number of graduates, PhDs granted, and publications. Underlying this successful trend were fundamental reforms such as the introduction of modern management systems in the administration, a reorganization of the departments, and an efficient utilization of resources. The Prognos AG, the renowned economic consulting corporation founded by the University of Basel, Switzerland, presented Freie Universität with an award for its good entrepreneurial principles.During the 1970s and the 1980s, the university became a Massenuniversität (mass/mega university) na 50,298 registered students in 1983. After reunification, Freie Universität was the second largest university in Germany (after the Ludwig Maximilian University of Munich) na 62,072 students in the winter term of 1991/92. Shortly thereafter, the senate of Berlin decided to drastically reduce the places until 2003, the number of students shrank to 43,885 in the winter term of 2002/03. ebe ọ bụ na 2000, the Freie Universität Berlin has revamped itself. The university’s research performance increased markedly with regard to the number of graduates, PhDs granted, and publications. Underlying this successful trend were fundamental reforms such as the introduction of modern management systems in the administration, a reorganization of the departments, and an efficient utilization of resources. The Prognos AG, the renowned economic consulting corporation founded by the University of Basel, Switzerland, presented Freie Universität with an award for its good entrepreneurial principles.


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