“Marzahn migrant.”: Under this title, social and cultural anthropologist Dr. Urmila Goel talks in her lecture about (anti-)racism, gentrification and (in)visibility in public space. And about West German perspectives on the East Berlin district of Marzahn-Hellersdorf.
The exhibition “The Dead, as far as [ ] can remember” dealt with colonial violence and anti-colonial resistance – researched, elaborated and staged by activists, scientists, artists, museum staff.
In 1979, the publicist Henryk M. Broder, together with Michel R. Lang, publishes a book: “Fremd im eigenen Land. Jews in the Federal Republic.” Some thirteen years later, three young musicians from Heidelberg are unable to find a label for their songs, so without further ado they self-publish their single in 1992.
The singer-songwriter and activist Fasia Jansen, born in Hamburg in 1929, fought all her life against racism, economic and social exploitation, against war and for emancipation and equal rights for women.
Togo, Cameroon, Tanzania, Namibia: The five-part documentary series (the intro linked here forms the first part) visits the areas on the African continent formerly colonized by Germany by force.
At Questadtein, formerly homeless people and people with refugee experience each offer city tours in Berlin and Dresden.
The online dossier of the same name recalls the emancipatory, feminist, leftist movements and struggles of 1968 by confronting the dominant, popular historical narratives with , Afro-German, African, and queer perspectives and biographies.
This website aims to make the life and especially the work of the Indian scientist and activist Gayatri Chakravorty Spivak better known.
The episodes are called “Poetry Meets Soul with Jumoke Adeyanju”, “G20 Protest with Kofi Shakur” or “Exit Racism with Tupoka Ogette and Stephen Lawson” – unagitated, serious, dynamic and often poetic video/multimedia portraits of people of color and LGBTI* people who live, work, are politically, artistically, activistically active in Berlin.
A railroad underground, accessible via shafts and separate stations, built to escape racist enslavement – U.S. author Colson Whitehead literarily expands a metaphor that originally describes an informal network of abolitionists into an actual, underground rail connection.
In this documentary short, freely available on Al Jazeera, Tamil filmmaker Jude Ratnam explores the nearly 26-year civil war along the lines of his own family history.
The practice research project “Places of Memory. Forgotten and Interwoven Stories” takes many, sometimes new, looks at people, places and tours in Berlin. And addresses who and what has not been in focus until now, secures traces that have been hidden or forgotten.