If you haven't played Berlin Connection or want to try this adventure video game, download it now for free! Published in by Berliner Morgenpost, Berlin Connection was an above-average licensed title title in its time. Screenshots from MobyGames. Share your gamer memories, help others to run the game or comment anything you'd like. If you have trouble to run Berlin Connection, read the abandonware guide first!
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Frank Hofmann: During the second half of the s, Berlin was the black sheep of European capitals — the former socialist Eastern part seemed to have been painted grey behind the iron curtain, already suffering huge economic problems before the fall of the wall.
The Big Pond # The Detroit-Berlin-Connection - February 27, Goethe-Institut USA
And West Berlin lost enormous amounts of yearly subventions from West Germany that kept the walled-in city alive. Then electronic music kicked in and started an economic healing process. With new clubs and record labels, artists began using run-down empty buildings, many of them in the heart of the city, right next to the former Berlin Wall. One generation later, Berlin is no longer defining its life based only on a certain music style. The German capital became the leading cultural spot of all of Germany, and the economy soon followed.
Now, Dimitri Hegemann has a new dream: Looking at the success story of Berlin today, he would like to give something back to where the music once came from: Detroit, Motown, the Motor City. Dimitri Hegemann: The best thing is, if you compare cities, like, let's do it with Berlin and Detroit. And one thing we have in Berlin is, we have no curfew.
We have 24 hours open and the crime rate is down, really down here. And this nighttime economy, you know, has inspired many, many young startups to move here to do something. Everything happens in the night, in the nighttime. And I tell you, this is a huge attraction for many people living in Europe.
Frank Hofmann: More than five years ago, Hegemann, founded an association, together with his Detroit friends, to bring his idea to Motown and promote Detroit: They brought DJs, bar owners and journalists together and started their own association, called the Detroit Berlin Connection. Because there is a lot of space and Detroit, for me, is the mecca of the music of America.
Frank Hofmann: Detroit, Hegemann says, should develop a night-time economy like Berlin. The first step to doing that, however, is a lobbying point that is key to their association [fading bar noises in background]. Detroit must lift its curfew that forces Bars and Clubs to close by 2 a. Frank Hofmann: One of them is Walter Wasacz, originally a music journalist, who has been following the music scene in Detroit for several decades. He is now a board member of the Detroit Berlin Connection.
He invites me to a tour of Detroit.
Walter Wasacz : What Dimitri has done here is, he came with a vision. He didn't come with money, which is unusual for American development strategies. When he first met with the mayor of Detroit's office, I was in the meeting with him.
I bring no money. You know, what is, what is this guy doing, was talking about he has no money.
Frank Hofmann: And the once famous Packard Plant, which ceased its operations by , is part of this poetic narrative. The idea is to transform at least a small part of this huge industrial complex into a Techno club and artist spot. This would mean transforming the symbol of the decline of US Auto production into something prosperous again. From the Packard Plant, we move toward the inner city of Detroit, passing through the formerly wealthy Boston Edison neighborhood — the neighborhood where Aretha Franklin used to live before she died last year.
Many of the once luxurious villas are abandoned, and trees and bushes have found their permanent home, developing with no boundaries. Here, Detroit is but a shadow of its wealthy history. Walter Wasacz: Twenty years ago, it began to get very shabby. People were moving out. Some of the houses were bought for very much very little comparatively speaking to other big cities in the US. You could buy one of these huge houses for, just throwing out a number, about a hundred thousand dollars or something like that.
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