"Twelve people who were among us yesterday, who were looking forward to Christmas and who had plans for the festive season, are no longer among us," she said."It is a terrible deed which one cannot understand. Many people are injured, are fighting for their lives and their health.Put on the map by the so-called "New Leipzig School" -- which includes the post-reunification works of Neo Rauch, Christoph Ruckhaberle, Matthias Weischer and others -- the complex now comprises artist studios, workshops and galleries.But the number of Hollywood productions shot here -- "The Reader," "Grand Budapest Hotel" and "The Book Thief," among others -- testify to its status as perhaps the most picturesque prewar German town, even if it doesn't make many guidebooks.) -- once an icon in the style of London's Selfridges or New York's Bloomingdales -- and more recently the setting for Wes Anderson's "Grand Budapest Hotel" -- will drop what they're doing to give guided tours."One female officer was seen dancing on a table dressed only in a bathrobe with a weapon in her hand," said B. daily, which published photos of the cops posing with their drinks as well as the dining site in disarray after the party.
However the suspect, identified as a 23-year-old Pakistani refugee called Naved B, has reportedly denied involvement in the incident.Wear black, speak German, and be achingly cool but without trying.Berghain, the Berlin nightclub which is part techno powerhouse part gay fetish club, is infamous for its strict door policy and ban on photography.But in our opinion it makes a better write-up than it does a visit, and it's better to take the audio tour of the Cecilienhof (This mammoth, Tudor-style mansion is where U. President Harry Truman, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill and Soviet leader Joseph Stalin negotiated the partition of post-war Germany in 1945.(As always in German museums, it's advisable to spring for the headphones unless you're a history professor).