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Most famous Companies from Germany

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    1

    National Liberal Party

    The National Liberal Party (German: Nationalliberale Partei) was a liberal political party of the German Empire, which flourished between 1867 and 1918. A first national liberal parliamentary group was formed on 17 November 1866 by several right-wing deputies of the German Progress Party in the Prussian Landtag around Eduard Lasker and Hans Victor von Unruh. They put aside their differences with Minister President Otto von Bismarck over domestic policy due to their support for his highly successful foreign policy, which resulted in the unification of Germany as a constitutional monarchy. The National Liberal Party was founded in 1867, it advocated the interests of Great Burghers and business magnates. Its first chairman was Rudolf von Bennigsen. In the 1871 election the party reached 30.1 % of the votes, becoming the strongest group in the Reichstag parliament with 119 seats. The National Liberals' period of great dominance was between 1871 and 1879, when they were Bismarck's chief allies in the Reichstag, and were avid supporters of the Kulturkampf measures and the Anti-Socialist Laws. Bismarck broke with the National Liberals in 1879, when he turned to protectionist policies,
    7.80
    5 votes
    2

    Confederation of German Trade Unions

    The Confederation of German Trade Unions (German: Deutscher Gewerkschaftsbund, DGB) is an umbrella organisation (sometimes known as a national trade union center) for eight German trade unions, in total representing more than 6 million people (31 December 2011). It was founded in Munich, 12 October 1949. The DGB coordinates joint demands and activities within the German trade union movement. It represents the member unions in contact with the government authorities, the political parties and the employers' organisations. However, the umbrella organisation is not directly involved in collective bargaining and does not conclude collective labour agreements. Union delegates elect committees for 9 districts, 66 regions and the federal centre. The organisation holds a federal congress every four years. This assembly sets the framework for trade union policies and elects five Federal Executives. Together with the presidents of the member unions they constitute the DGB's executive committee. The members of the executive committee, together with the DGB regional presidents and 70 delegates from the unions, form a Federal Council which meets once a year to make decisions on national issues.
    7.60
    5 votes
    3

    Chaos Computer Club

    The Chaos Computer Club (CCC) is one of the world’s biggest hackers organizations. The CCC is based in Germany and other German-speaking countries. The CCC describes itself as "a galactic community of life forms, independent of age, sex, race or societal orientation, which strives across borders for freedom of information...." In general, the CCC advocates more transparency in government, freedom of information, and the human right to communication. Supporting the principles of the hacker ethic, the club also fights for free universal access to computers and technological infrastructure. The CCC was founded in Berlin on September 12, 1981 at a table which had previously belonged to the Kommune I in the rooms of the newspaper Die Tageszeitung by Wau Holland and others in anticipation of the prominent role that information technology would play in the way people live and communicate. The CCC became world famous when they drew public attention to the security flaws of the German Bildschirmtext computer network by causing it to debit DM 134,000 in a Hamburg bank in favor of the club. The money was returned the next day in front of the press. Prior to the incident, the system provider
    7.40
    5 votes
    4

    Nazi Party

    The National Socialist German Workers' Party (German:  Nationalsozialistische Deutsche Arbeiterpartei (help·info), abbreviated NSDAP), commonly known in English in short form as the Nazi Party, was a political party in Germany between 1920 and 1945. Its predecessor, the German Workers' Party (DAP), existed from 1919 to 1920. The term Nazi is German and stems from Nationalsozialist, due to the pronunciation of Latin -tion- as -tsion- in German (rather than -shon- as it is in English), with German Z being pronounced as 'ts' as well. The party was founded out of the current of the far-right racist völkisch German nationalist movement and the violent anti-communist Freikorps paramilitary culture that fought against the uprisings of communist revolutionaries in post-World War I Germany. The party was created by Anton Drexler as a means to draw workers away from communism and into völkisch nationalism. Initially, Nazi political strategy focused on anti-big business, anti-bourgeois, and anti-capitalist rhetoric, although such aspects were later downplayed in order to gain the support of industrial entities, and in the 1930's the party's focus shifted to anti-Semitic and anti-Marxist
    7.40
    5 votes
    5

    Union Banking Corporation

    The Union Banking Corporation (UBC) was a banking corporation in the US whose assets were seized by the United States government during World War II under the Trading with the Enemy Act and Executive Order No. 9095. According to an Oct. 5, 1942, report from the USA's federal Office of Alien Property Custodian, Union Banking was owned by Bank voor Handel en Scheepvaart N.V., a Dutch bank. The memo from August 18, 1941, states "My investigation produced no evidence as to the ownership of this Dutch bank." The Dutch bank was alleged to be affiliated with United Steel Works, a German company. Fritz Thyssen and his brother, Heinrich Thyssen-Bornemisza, had the Dutch bank and the steel firm as part of their business and financial empire according to the US. government agency. Fritz Thyssen resigned from the Council of State after November 9th 1938 Kristallnacht, was arrested in 1940, and spent the remainder of the war in a sanatorium and in concentration camps. The APC documents say "Whether any or all part of the funds held by Union Banking Corporation, or companies associated with it, belong to Fritz Thyssen could not be established in this investigation." The assets were held by the
    8.75
    4 votes
    6
    Labour and Social Justice – The Electoral Alternative

    Labour and Social Justice – The Electoral Alternative

    Labour and Social Justice – The Electoral Alternative (German: Arbeit und soziale Gerechtigkeit – Die Wahlalternative, WASG) was a German political party founded in 2005 by activists disenchanted with the ruling Red-Green coalition government. On 16 June 2007 WASG merged with The Left Party.PDS to form The Left (Die Linke). At the time of its merger with The Left Party.PDS, WASG party membership stood at about 11,600 members. The party ran for the first time in the 2005 state election of North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany's most populous state and a stronghold of the governing Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD), with pastor Jürgen Klute as its front-runner. The party campaigned against what it considered "the neoliberal consensus" displayed by the governing centre-left political parties and the centre-right opposition alike. Some of its main issues were opposition to cuts in provision of social benefits and to the favourable taxation of the wealthy. In the first few months of existence, it received a large amount of news coverage, and had its first national convention from 6 May until 8 May 2005. Oskar Lafontaine, a former major figure on the left wing of the SPD, joined the new
    7.20
    5 votes
    8
    Social Democratic Party in the GDR

    Social Democratic Party in the GDR

    The Social Democratic Party in the GDR (Sozialdemokratische Partei in der DDR) was a Social Democratic Party existing during the last phase of the East German state. It eventually merged with the West German Social Democratic Party of Germany. Early in 1989, the Protestant theologians Markus Meckel and Martin Gutzeit, took the initiative to refound a Social Democrat party in the GDR. The two made organisational preparations and in April 1989 produced the first draft of the foundation appeal. In August, the appeal was presented at the Golgathagemeinde parish in Berlin. The appeal was signed by Meckel, Gutzeit, the director and human rights advocate Ibrahim Böhme and the theologian Arndt Noack. Calling for the foundation of a political party outside of the system of the National Front was a direct challenge to the political system of the GDR and especially to the ruling Socialist Unity Party of Germany (SED), whose basis was undermined by the mere existence of a Social Democratic Party. The SED had been founded in 1946 by a merger of Communists and East German branch of the Social Democrats (which were largely coerced by the Soviet occupation authorities) and based its claim to power
    7.00
    5 votes
    9

    The Hunger Project

    The Hunger Project (THP) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit charitable organization incorporated in the state of California. The Hunger Project describes itself as an organization committed to the sustainable end of world hunger. It has ongoing programs in Africa, Asia and Latin America, where it implements programs aimed at mobilizing rural grassroots communities to achieve sustainable progress in health, education, nutrition and family income. The Hunger Project is a global, non-profit, strategic organization committed to the sustainable end of world hunger. In Africa, Asia and Latin America, The Hunger Project seeks to end hunger and poverty by empowering people to lead lives of self-reliance, meet their own basic needs and build better futures for their children. The Hunger Project carries out its mission through three activities: mobilizing village clusters at the grassroots level to build self-reliance, empowering women as key change agents, and forging effective partnerships with local government. In 2009 The Hunger Project was active in Africa, in Benin, Burkina Faso, Ethiopia, Ghana, Malawi, Mozambique, Senegal, and Uganda, in Asia, in Bangladesh and India, and in Latin America, in
    7.00
    5 votes
    10

    IG Bauen-Agrar-Umwelt

    The IG Bauen-Agrar-Umwelt (IGBAU) is a trade union in Germany with a membership of 350000 (as per end of 2007). It is one of 8 industrial affiliates of the DGB (German Confederation of Trade Unions). IG BAU is active in the sectors of construction and engineering, building materials, building cleaning, facility management, gardening, forestry and agriculture. IG BAU was formed in 1996 as a merger of the former DGB-affiliates Industriegewerkschaft Bau-Steine-Erden (IG BSE) and Gewerkschaft Gartenbau-Landwirtschaft-Forsten (GGLF). On the international level IG BAU is affiliated to the global union federations BWI, IUF and UNI. IG BAU-President Klaus Wiesehuegel is also president of the BWI. The national headquarters of IG BAU is in Frankfurt am Main in Germany. IG BAU has also two political lobbying offices in the federal capital city of Berlin and the European capital city of Brussels/Belgium, 13 regional offices in most German federal state capitals and more than 120 local offices in all major cities of Germany. Most of the collective agreement policy of IG BAU is centralized. Many of the national collective agreements have been declared generally binding by the German federal
    8.25
    4 votes
    11
    Handball-Bundesliga

    Handball-Bundesliga

    The Handball-Bundesliga (HBL) is the top German professional handball league. The league has been sponsored by Toyota since 2007 and therefore the league is called the Toyota Handball-Bundesliga. The winners of the Handball-Bundesliga are recognised as the German handball champions. The Bundesliga was installed with the 1966/67 season and initially operated with two regional sections, North and South. Since 1977 the Bundesliga has operated with a single section first division, currently composed of eighteen clubs. In 1981 a 2.Bundesliga was installed as a new second division, supplanting Regionalliga to become the third tier. The 2.Bundesliga used to consist of two (resp. three in the first two years after the German reunification) sections north and south for thiry years. Starting with the 2011/12 season the 2.Bundesliga is run in a single section consisting of twenty teams. The season has 34 game days (or weeks) and is played as a Round-robin tournament without playoffs or a final. The season starts in August or September and ends in May. The first, second and third placed teams play in the EHF Champions League next season. The forth placed team has a chance to qualify for the
    6.80
    5 votes
    12
    ALLTRA

    ALLTRA

    ALLTRA consists of a small group of space experts in Germany. The main objective of ALLTRA is to sell the space idea to a broad public and to identify future commercial opportunities in the space sector. The collection of artist views in the spaceflight gallery and first projects and exhibitions can be considered as a first modest step to achieve these objectives.
    6.60
    5 votes
    13
    ADAC

    ADAC

    The ADAC (Allgemeiner Deutscher Automobil-Club e.V.) is Germany's and Europe's largest automobile club, with more than 18 million members in May 2012. It was founded on May 24, 1903 as "Deutsche Motorradfahrer-Vereinigung" (in English: German Motorbiker Association) and was renamed in 1911. Today it is still the largest motorcyclist association in the world with 1.5 million members. Both the ADAC, and its older rival AvD (the organizer of the German Grand Prix), are members of the FIA and the DMSB. The European Grand Prix, the former ADAC Eifelrennen, the 24 Hours Nürburgring and many other races are hosted by ADAC. The ADAC also operates a large fleet of mobile mechanics in yellow cars that assist motorists in trouble - the Yellow Angels. The ADAC runs its own modification center whereby ordinary vans are turned into mobile garages (pictures only depict Ford Galaxies) in 55 man-hours. In addition to this, the ADAC provides 44 helicopters for urgent medical rescues in Germany, strategically placed so that any location can be reached within 15 minutes. Air ambulance jets are used by the ADAC to rescue their members with a "PLUS" membership or customers who own an ADAC international
    7.75
    4 votes
    14

    Ring deutscher Pfadfinderverbände

    The Ring deutscher Pfadfinderverbände (RdP; German Scout Federation) is the German national Scouting organization within the World Organization of the Scout Movement (WOSM). It serves 115,944 members (as of 2011). The RdP was founded as Ring deutscher Pfadfinderbünde in 1949 by three Scouting associations: It became a member of WOSM in 1950. In 1973, following the disintegration of the BDP and the merger of the CPD with its Guiding counterparts, it was renamed the Ring deutscher Pfadfinderverbände. The actual members are: Two of these, the BdP and the VCP, are also members of the World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts, via the Ring Deutscher Pfadfinderinnenverbände. Both federations work strongly together in the main fields of Scouting and Guiding.
    7.75
    4 votes
    15
    Communist Party of Germany

    Communist Party of Germany

    The Communist Party of Germany (German: Kommunistische Partei Deutschlands – KPD) was a major political party in Germany between 1918 and 1933, and a minor party in West Germany in the postwar period until it was banned in 1956. In the 1920s it was called the "Spartacists", since it was formed from the Spartacus League. Founded in the aftermath of the First World War by socialists opposed to the war, led by Rosa Luxemburg, after her death the party became gradually ever more committed to Leninism and later Stalinism. During the Weimar Republic period, the KPD usually polled between 10 and 15 per cent of the vote and was represented in the Reichstag and in state parliaments. The party directed most of its attacks on the Social Democratic Party of Germany, which it considered its main opponent. Banned by the Nazi regime of Adolf Hitler, the KPD maintained an underground organization but suffered heavy losses. The party was revived in divided postwar West and East Germany and won seats in the first Bundestag (West German Parliament) elections in 1949, but its support collapsed following the establishment of a communist state in the Soviet occupation zone of Germany. In East Germany,
    9.33
    3 votes
    16

    German Salaried Employees' Union

    The German Salaried Employees' Union, in German Deutsche Angestellten-Gewerkschaft (DAG) was an independent trade union based in Hamburg. It did not belong to the German Confederation of Trade Unions until it became part of ver.di, the united trade union for the services industry, in 2001. The DAG was founded in Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt in April 1949 when the employees' associations in the three western zones of Germany joined together. The first employees' union associations were registered in the middle of the 19th century. In the Weimar Republic, up to one hundred different employees' associations joined up to form three main employees' federations: the social democratic AfA Federation (AfA-Bund), the liberal Union of Employees (Gewerkschaftsbund der Angestellten) and the Nationalist Christian Grand Association of German Employees' Unions (Gesamtverband der deutschen Angestelltengewerkschaften). The DAG considered itself as a successor to the employees' federations which existed until they were broken up by the Nazis in 1933. The DAG established itself as a career-oriented employees' union independent of any political party. It did not belong to the German Confederation of Trade
    6.40
    5 votes
    17

    Socialist Workers' Party of Germany

    The Socialist Workers' Party of Germany (German: Sozialistische Arbeiterpartei Deutschlands, SAPD) was a political party in Germany. It was formed by a left-wing party with around 20,000 members which split off from the SPD in the autumn of 1931. In 1931, the remnants of USPD merged into the party, and in 1932 some Communist Party dissenters joined the group too, as well as a part from Communist Party Opposition. Nevertheless, its membership remained small. From 1933, the group's members worked illegally against National Socialism. In his home town of Lübeck, the young Herbert Karl Frahm, later known as Willy Brandt joined the SAPD, against the advice of his mentor Julius Leber. In his autobiography, Brandt wrote: In autumn 1931, Nazis and German nationalists, the SA and the Stahlhelm joined together to form the "Harzburg Front". ... It was just at this time that the left wing of the social democrats split off, as a result of measures connected to organisation and discipline by the party leaders. A few Reichstag assemblymen, a number of active party groups - above all in Saxony - and not least a large proportion of young Socialists followed the people who were calling for the
    7.50
    4 votes
    18

    Alliance '90/The Greens

    Alliance '90/The Greens (German: Bündnis 90/Die Grünen) is a green political party in Germany, formed from the merger of the German Green Party (founded in West Germany in 1980) and Alliance 90 (founded during the Revolution of 1989–1990 in East Germany) in 1993. Its leaders are Claudia Roth and Cem Özdemir. In the 2009 federal elections, the party won 10.7% of the votes and 68 out of 622 seats in the Bundestag. The party used to be called The Greens since its foundation in 1980 until its unification with Alliance '90 in 1993. The West Berlin state branch of The Greens used to be called Alternative Liste, or precisely, Alternative Liste für Demokratie und Umweltschutz (AL; alternative list for democracy and environmental protection). It was founded in 1978 and became the official West Berlin branch of The Greens in 1980. In 1993 it renamed to Alliance '90/The Greens Berlin after the merger with East Berlin's Greens and Alliance '90. The Hamburg state branch of the Green Party was called Grün-Alternative Liste Hamburg (GAL; green-alternative list) from its foundation in 1982 until 2012. In 1984 it became the official Hamburg branch of The Greens. In the 1970s, environmentalists and
    7.25
    4 votes
    19

    German Social Union

    German Social Union (German: Deutsch-Soziale Union) was a Neo-Nazi political party founded in Germany in the 1950s by Otto Strasser, who advocated a relatively more left-wing position in the far-right Nazi Party. It was intended to more closely combine German nationalism and socialism.
    8.67
    3 votes
    20

    KabineKlar

    KabineKlar, located in Kelsterbach, Germany, is the German trade union for flight attendants. It represents all German flight attendants with German airlines. It was founded because the former flight-attendant-union Unabhängige Flugbegleiter Organisation (UFO) became unable to sign collective agreements due to illegal behaviour by its leaders (Hien, Riedmiller, Heriban, Reimann) and an illegal election for the executive committee of that union, during which President Markus Konstantin Beyer was forced to step down from office by his former fellows Hien and Riedmiller. Juridically questionably a cooperation with UFO was closed. Since that time the organisation breaks in conflict in the quarrel around corruption and waste of membership fees. www.pv-wahl2008.de
    8.67
    3 votes
    21

    Weimar political parties

    The Weimar Republic was in existence for thirteen years. In that time, some 40 parties were represented in the Reichstag. This fragmentation of political power was in part due to the peculiar parliamentary system of the Weimar Republic, and in part due to the many challenges facing German democracy in this period. All vote numbers in thousands.
    7.00
    4 votes
    23
    8.00
    3 votes
    24
    DLRG

    DLRG

    The Deutsche Lebens-Rettungs-Gesellschaft e.V. (DLRG) (German Lifeguard Association) is a relief organization for life saving in Germany. The DLRG is a non-profit, independent organization based on volunteers. The most urgent goal of the DLRG is the creation and promotion of all activities used to fight drowning. Additional tasks are: The DLRG trains interested members as qualified technical personnel in the following ranges: On 28 July 1912, a pier in Binz on the island Rügen, Germany collapsed under the load of 1000 people waiting for the cruise steamer Kronprinz Wilhelm. Sailors of the German navy were able to save most people, but 17 people died because they could not swim, including seven children. This catastrophe caused the foundation of the "Deutsche Lebens-Rettungs-Gesellschaft (DLRG)" (German lifesaving organization) on October 19 1913 in Leipzig. With almost 560'000 members in approximately 2,100 local groups, the DLRG is the largest voluntary water rescue organization in the world. Including donors, over one million people support the work of the DLRG.
    6.50
    4 votes
    25

    Free German Trade Union Federation

    The Free German Trade Union Federation, in German Freier Deutscher Gewerkschaftsbund (FDGB), was the trade union federation in East Germany. It was part of the National Front and had representatives in the Volkskammer. On paper the FDGB, a member of the World Federation of Trade Unions, was actually the umbrella organization for about 15 individual trade unions (e.g. IG Metall, IG Transport etc.), but in reality most members did not even realise that was the case. Only a handwritten note on the last page of the standard red membership booklet mentioned the individual trade union they belonged to. The bureaucratic union apparatus was a basic component and tool of the SED’s power structure, constructed on the same strictly centralist hierarchical model as all other major GDR organizations. The smallest unit was a "Kollektiv", which nearly all workers in any organisation belonged to, including state leaders and party functionaries. They recommended trustworthy people as the lowest FDGB functionaries and voted for them in open-list ballots. The higher positions ranged from "Departmental Union Leader" (Abteilungsgewerkschaftsleiter, AGL) to Leader of the "Central BGL" (
    9.50
    2 votes
    26

    German Communist Party

    The German Communist Party (German: Deutsche Kommunistische Partei, DKP) is a Marxist-Leninist party in Germany. The DKP considered itself a reconstitution of the Communist Party of Germany (KPD), which had been banned by the Federal Constitutional Court for its aggressively militant opposition to the West German constitution. The new party was formed in 1968 by former KPD functionaries in close cooperation with the East Germany's ruling party, the Socialist Unity Party (SED), from which the DKP received both political directives and - through covert transfers - most of its funds. The foundation was preceded by talks between former KPD functionaries and Gustav Heinemann, the West German minister of justice, who explained to them that while a refounding of a banned party was not legally impossible, Communists were free to form an entirely new party. Despite the close links to the banned KPD made the new party liable to be declared illegal, no such declaration was requested by the German government as West German authorities were liberalizing the attitude towards the communist bloc and East Germany in particular. The DKP remained on the political fringe, never winning more than 0.3%
    9.50
    2 votes
    27
    IG Metall

    IG Metall

    IG Metall (German: Industriegewerkschaft Metall, "Industrial Union of Metalworkers'") is the dominant metalworkers' union in Germany. Analysts of German labor relations consider it a major trend-setter in national bargaining. As a metalworkers' union, it represents workers in the motor vehicle industry. Significantly, IG Metall represents both blue- and white-collar workers. On April 1, 1998 the Gewerkschaft Textil und Bekleidung (GTB), the trade union of textile and clothing joined IGM. On January 1, 2000 the Gewerkschaft Holz und Kunststoff (GHK), the trade union of wood and plastics joined IGM. IGM is a member of the German Confederation of Trade Unions (Deutscher Gewerkschaftsbund, DGB). IGM is also a member of some international union umbrella organisations. IGM consists of 7 Bezirke (districts) which are subdivided in Verwaltungstellen (administrative areas): The IGM magazine metallzeitung has existed since 1949. In 2005 it had a circulation of over 2 million per issue. There are 12 issues per year.
    9.50
    2 votes
    28

    German Conservative Party

    The German Conservative Party (German: Deutschkonservative Partei, DKP) was a right-wing political party of the German Empire, founded in 1876. It was generally seen as representing the interests of the German nobility, the East Elbian Junkers (landowners) and the Evangelical Church of the Prussian Union, and had its political stronghold in the Prussian Diet, where the three-class franchise gave rural elites disproportionate power. Predominantly Prussian traditionalists, the party members had been skeptical at first about the 1871 Unification of Germany —unlike the Free Conservative Party, a national conservative split-off dominated by business magnates unrestrictedly supporting the policies of Chancellor Otto von Bismarck. The policies of "Old Conservatives" like Field Marshal Helmuth von Moltke or Elard von Oldenburg-Januschau generally embraced support for the powers of the monarchy and opposition to economic liberalism and democratization, the introduction of electoral reform in Prussia, or true parliamentary government in Germany as a whole. Due to universal suffrage, on federal level the DKP had to face strikingly decreased significance: In the 1878 federal election it gained
    7.67
    3 votes
    29
    German Taxpayers Federation

    German Taxpayers Federation

    The German Taxpayers Federation (German: Bund der Steuerzahler e. V. (BdSt)) is an association established in 1949 by Karl Bräuer. Its main aims are the reduction of taxation and public spending, as well as the reduction of bureaucracy and public debt.
    7.67
    3 votes
    30
    7.67
    3 votes
    31
    National Democratic Party of Germany

    National Democratic Party of Germany

    The National Democratic Party of Germany – The People's Union (German: Nationaldemokratische Partei Deutschlands – Die Volksunion, NPD), is a far-right German nationalist party. It was founded in 1964 as successor to the German Reich Party (German: Deutsche Reichspartei, DRP). Party statements self-identify as Germany's "only significant patriotic force". On 1 January 2011 the far-right German People's Union (German: Deutsche Volksunion) merged with the NPD, and the party name of the National Democratic Party of Germany was extended by the addition of 'The People's Union'. The party is usually described as a neo-Nazi organization, and is known as "the most significant neo-Nazi party to emerge after 1945". The German Federal Agency for Civic Education, or BPB, has criticized the NPD for working with members of organizations which were later found unconstitutional by the federal courts and disbanded, while the German Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution, the Bundesamt für Verfassungsschutz, classifies the NPD as a "threat to the constitutional order" because of its platform and philosophy, and it is under their observation. The NPD rejects this depiction, viewing it
    7.67
    3 votes
    32

    Party of Bible-abiding Christians

    The Party of Bible-abiding Christians (German: Partei Bibeltreuer Christen, PBC) is a conservative evangelical minor political party in Germany. It was founded in 1989. It is against same-sex marriage and legality of abortion. It supports a reference to God in the European Constitution and it strongly supports Israel. Most members are from Württemberg or Saxony and are members or sympathizers of what Germans call "Free Churches", i.e., Protestants not affiliated with the large Evangelical Church in Germany. The party's success, however, is very limited on the federal and state levels of government because it never reached the "5% hurdle" of votes cast necessary to get into the parliaments in Germany's system of proportional representation. By contrast, the conservative Christian Democratic Union and Christian Social Union of Bavaria are powerful political forces in Germany (based on the number of votes and offices held). They differ greatly from the PBC though in accepting secularization and being traditionally close to the Evangelical Church in Germany and the Roman Catholic Church. The party is a member of the European Christian Political Movement (EPCM).
    7.67
    3 votes
    33

    Voluntary Self Regulation of the Movie Industry

    The Freiwillige Selbstkontrolle der Filmwirtschaft (FSK, Voluntary Self Regulation of the Movie Industry) is a German motion picture rating system organisation run by the Spitzenorganisation der Filmwirtschaft (SPIO, Head Organisation of the Movie Industry) based in Wiesbaden. The main tasks of the FSK are approving and rating movies and trailers, videos and DVDs, and commercials. There is no legal obligation for approval by the FSK; however, members of the SPIO commit themselves to only releasing productions passed by the FSK. Movies not rated by the FSK may only be sold and rented to adults, regardless of their content. The legal basis for the actions of the FSK are a youth protection law (JuSchG, Jugendschutzgesetz), the holiday regulations and basic principles of the FSK. These principles are issued by the Basic Principles Commission, consisting of 20 representatives from the film and video industry, public authorities and state-funded broadcasting stations governed by public law. The FSK takes into account whether or not a film is shown on certain specially protected holidays mentioned in the Basic Law for the Federal Republic of Germany. These are Good Friday, All Saints,
    7.67
    3 votes
    34

    Ecological Democratic Party

    The Ecological Democratic Party (German: Ökologisch-Demokratische Partei, ÖDP) is an environmentalist political party in Germany. It was founded in 1982 by former members of the German Green Party. The ÖDP combines issues which are not often found together: a focus on state financial support for families and childrearing, and a belief in the right to life (that is, opposition to abortion, euthanasia and the death penalty). The latter positions and the differences listed below – have led some, including political scientist Joachim Raschke, to characterize the party as "conservative," but the party feels that all these positions are a consistent response to injustice. In most of those issues which it emphasizes, such as the environment and trade, it is similar to the Green party. It differs from the Green party by being less supportive of immigration and restrictions on state powers in criminal justice issues, not focusing on gay and lesbian rights, and having a differing view of feminism. Its main base is in the south of Germany, in the states of Bavaria and (to a lesser degree) Baden-Württemberg, though it has fielded candidates in many parts of the country. It was one of the
    9.00
    2 votes
    35
    9.00
    2 votes
    36

    General German Workers' Association

    The General German Workers' Association, in German Allgemeiner Deutscher Arbeiterverein, ADAV) was founded on 23 May 1863 in Leipzig, Kingdom of Saxony by Ferdinand Lassalle and existed under this name until 1875, when it combined with August Bebel and Wilhelm Liebknecht's SDAP to form the Socialist Workers' Party of Germany, which was renamed shortly thereafter the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD). The ADAV was the first German Labour Party, formed in Prussia prior to the establishment of the Germany had united as the German Empire. Its members were known colloquially throughout Germany as Lassalleans. The association was founded in Leipzig by Lassalle and twelve delegates from some of the most important cities in Germany: Barmen, Dresden, Düsseldorf, Elberfeld, Frankfurt am Main, Hamburg, Harburg, Cologne, Leipzig, Mainz and Solingen. About 600 workers were present, having travelled on the newly-opened Dresden - Leipzig railway line. Lassalle acted as president from 23 May 1863 to 31 August 1864. He had been expecting many thousands to become members of the association, but by 1864 there were only 4,600; merging with the SDAP was the best option to gain influence. The
    9.00
    2 votes
    37

    German Civil Service Federation

    The German Civil Service Federation (Deutscher Beamtenbund, DBB) is a national trade union center in Germany. It has a membership of 1,250,000, and is affiliated with the European Confederation of Independent Trade Unions.
    7.33
    3 votes
    38

    Bavarian Peasants' League

    The Bavarian Peasants' League (German: Bayerischer Bauernbund, or BB) was an agrarian political party in Bavaria, Germany, from 1870-1933. It has also been known in English as the Bavarian Farmers' League. The BB represented the farming interests in the Landtag of Bavaria and in the German Reichstag.
    6.00
    4 votes
    39
    Education and Science Workers' Union

    Education and Science Workers' Union

    The Education and Science Workers’ Union (German: Gewerkschaft Erziehung und Wissenschaft, GEW) is a trade union in Germany. It has a membership of 260,000 and is one of eight industrial affiliates of the German Confederation of Trade Unions. Most members are teachers, but it also represents day care workers, social workers, private educators, researchers and professors. A charitable trust founded by the trades union GEW with the mission to use education to fight child labour ("Bildung statt Kinderarbeit").
    7.00
    3 votes
    40

    IG Bergbau, Chemie, Energie

    The IG Bergbau, Chemie, Energie (IG BCE) is a trade union in Germany. It is one of eight industrial affiliations of the German Confederation of Trade Unions. The IG BCE was created in 1997 from the merger of IG Bergbau and Energie, IG Chemie-Papier-Keramik, and Gewerkschaft Leder. It covers workers in the following industries: mining, chemicals, natural gas, glass, rubber, ceramics, plastics, leather, oil, paper, recycling, coal and water.
    5.75
    4 votes
    41
    8.50
    2 votes
    42

    Bavarian People's Party

    The Bavarian People's Party (German: Bayerische Volkspartei; BVP) was the Bavarian branch of the Centre Party, which broke off from the rest of the party in 1919 to pursue a more conservative, more Bavarian particularist course. The party displayed monarchist leanings (because many Bavarians had never accepted the overthrow of the House of Wittelsbach in 1918) and there was a period of near separatism in the early 1920s, culminating in the government of Gustav von Kahr's unwillingness to abide by rulings from Berlin during the inflation crisis of 1923. This only came to an end with the shock of Adolf Hitler's Beer Hall Putsch. Following the establishment of a more stable situation throughout Germany, the party came around to a more moderate line under the leadership of Heinrich Held. During the Weimar Republic, the BVP was consistently the most voted party in Bavaria and the party with the most seats in the Landtag of Bavaria. In the second round of the German presidential election, 1925 the main contenders were Paul von Hindenburg and Wilhelm Marx. If either the BVP or the Communist Party (KPD), who put up Ernst Thalmann in the second round, had supported Marx, he would have
    10.00
    1 votes
    43

    Vereinte Dienstleistungsgewerkschaft

    ver.di is a large German trade union with 2.2 million members. "ver.di" is an abbreviation for Vereinte Dienstleistungsgewerkschaft, which means "United Services Union." The headquarters of the trade union are in Berlin. In the National Conference (Bundeskongress) the different levels and the different sectors are represented. The National Executive Board is responsible for the management. The Chairman is Frank Bsirske. In 2001 ver.di was formed when the German Salaried Employees' Union (DAG) merged with four unions of the German Confederation of Trade Unions (DGB) (DPG, HBV, ÖTV, IG Medien).
    10.00
    1 votes
    44

    Bund der Deutschen

    The Alliance of Germans, Party for Unity, Peace and Freedom – in German: Bund der Deutschen, Partei für Einheit, Frieden und Freiheit (BdD) – was a political party in the Federal Republic of Germany. The BdD resulted from the opposition movement to Konrad Adenauer's policies of Western integration. After signing of the general agreement on June 26, 1952, the German Union (Deutsche Sammlung) was founded in Dortmund. Members of the presidium were the former state chancellor Joseph Wirth (CDU), Katharina von Kardorff-Oheimb and Wilhelm Elfes (also former CDU member). The Deutsche Sammlung called for an opposition to the Western integration and demanded that every opportunity for German re-unification should be used. The foundation of the BdD followed the initiative of the politbureau of the Socialist Unity Party of East Germany. Despite the fact that 'bourgeois' politicians like Joseph Wirth, Wilhelm Elfes made up the leadership, the party organisation and finances were in firm control of communist functionaries. The goal of the SED was to form a so-called National Front of bourgeois and "national" forces ("national-gesinnte"), similar to the communist-controlled 'National Front' in
    5.50
    4 votes
    45
    Christian Social Union in Bavaria

    Christian Social Union in Bavaria

    The Christian Social Union of Bavaria ( CSU – Christlich-Soziale Union in Bayern (help·info)) is a Christian democratic and conservative political party in Germany. It operates only in the state of Bavaria, while its sister party, the Christian Democratic Union (CDU), operates in the other 15 states of Germany. It has 45 seats in the Bundestag, making it the smallest of the six parties represented. It was founded as a continuation of the Weimar-era Catholic Bavarian People's Party. At the federal level, it forms a common 'CDU/CSU' faction in the Bundestag with the CDU, which is frequently referred to as the Union faction (die Unionsfraktion). The CSU currently governs at the federal level with the CDU and FDP. In the state of Bavaria, the CSU governs in a coalition with the FDP. The CSU is a member of the European People's Party (EPP) and its MEPs sit in the EPP Group. At the moment they have three ministers in Berlin, while party leader Horst Seehofer serves as Minister-President of Bavaria: a position that CSU representatives have held since 1957. Franz Josef Strauss (1915–1988) had left behind the strongest legacy as a leader of the party, having led the party from 1961 until
    6.67
    3 votes
    46
    Free Association of German Trade Unions

    Free Association of German Trade Unions

    The Free Association of German Trade Unions (German:  Freie Vereinigung deutscher Gewerkschaften (help·info); abbreviated FVdG; sometimes also translated as Free Association of German Unions or Free Alliance of German Trade Unions) was a trade union federation in Imperial and early Weimar Germany. It was founded in 1897 in Halle under the name Representatives' Centralization of Germany as the national umbrella organization of the localist current of the German labor movement. The localists rejected the centralization in the labor movement following the sunset of the Anti-Socialist Laws in 1890 and preferred grassroots democratic structures. The lack of a strike code soon led to conflict within the organization. Various ways of providing financial support for strikes were tested before a system of voluntary solidarity was agreed upon in 1903, the same year that the name Free Association of German Trade Unions was adopted. During the years following its formation, the FVdG began to adopt increasingly radical positions. During the German socialist movement's debate over the use of mass strikes, the FVdG advanced the view that the general strike must be a weapon in the hands of the
    6.67
    3 votes
    47
    Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres

    Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres

    The Helmholtz Association of German Research Centres (German: Helmholtz-Gemeinschaft Deutscher Forschungszentren) is the largest scientific organisation in Germany. It is a union of 18 scientific-technical and biological-medical research centers, with over 32,698 employees and an annual budget of 3.4 billion euros. The official mission of the Association is "solving the grand challenges of science, society and industry". Scientists at Helmholtz therefore focus research on complex systems which affect human life and the environment. The namesake of the association is the German physiologist and physicist Hermann von Helmholtz. Members of the Helmholtz Association are: The works of the centres are categorised into programmes, which are divided into six research groups. The Helmholtz centres are grouped according to which research group they belong to: The annual budget of the Helmholtz Association amounts to more than 3.4 billion euros, of which about 70% is raised from public funds. The remaining 30% of the budget is acquired by the 18 individual Helmholtz Centres in the form of contract funding. The public funds are provided to by the federal government (90%) and the rest by the
    6.67
    3 votes
    48

    National Association of Statutory Health Insurance Physicians

    The National Association of Statutory Health Insurance Physicians (NASHIP) - in German "Kassenärztliche Bundesvereinigung (KBV)", based in Berlin, is the co-ordinating body of the about 150,000 office-based physicians' and psychotherapists' self-administration in Germany. It co-ordinates the activities of the 17 State Association of Statutory Health Insurance Physicians. NASHIP is co-owner of the medical journal Deutsches Ärzteblatt and of the German Agency for Quality in Medicine, a member of the Guidelines International Network - together with the German Medical Association. Andreas Köhler MD is chairman of the board. NASHIP being a body under public law is part of the medical self-government in Germany. The organisation advocates positions of the office-based physicians and physiotherapists in legislative processes, keeps the federal registry of physicians, and concludes contracts with the national confederations of the health insurance funds and other parties of the health care sector. Together with the health insurance funds it devises and revises the office-based doctors’ fee schedule, the so-called Uniform Assessment Standard. As a member of the Federal Joint Committee it is
    6.67
    3 votes
    50

    Socialist Reich Party

    The Socialist Reich Party of Germany (German: Sozialistische Reichspartei Deutschlands) was a West German far-right political party founded in the aftermath of the World War II in 1949 as an openly Nazi orientated split-off from the national conservative German Right Party (DKP-DRP). The SRP was the first party to be banned by the Federal Constitutional Court in 1952. It was established on 2 October 1949 in Hameln by Otto Ernst Remer, a former Wehrmacht major general who had played a vital role in defeating the 20 July plot, the Völkisch author Fritz Dorls and Gerhard Krüger, former leader of the German Student Union, after they had been excluded from the DKP-DRP. The SRP saw itself as legitimate heir of the Nazi Party, most party fellows were former NSDAP members. The foundation was backed by former Luftwaffe Oberst Hans-Ulrich Rudel. The party claimed Chancellor Konrad Adenauer was a United States puppet and that Grand Admiral Karl Dönitz was the last legitimate President of the German Reich appointed by Adolf Hitler. It denied the existence of the Holocaust, claimed that the USA built the gas ovens of the Dachau concentration camp after the War and that films of concentration
    8.00
    2 votes
    51

    German People's Party

    The German People's Party (Deutsche Volkspartei, or DVP) was a national liberal party in Weimar Germany and a successor to the National Liberal Party of the German Empire. It was essentially the right wing of the old National Liberal Party, and was formed in the early days of the Weimar Republic, led by Gustav Stresemann. During the Weimar Republic, it was one of two large liberal parties in Germany, the other being the German Democratic Party. The party was generally thought to represent the interests of the great German industrialists. Its platform stressed Christian family values, secular education, lower tariffs, opposition to welfare spending and agrarian subsides and hostility to "Marxism" (that is, the Communists, and also the Social Democrats). Due to its lukewarm acceptance of democracy, the party was initially part of the "national opposition" to the Weimar Coalition. However, Stresemann gradually led it into cooperation with the parties of the center and left. The party wielded an influence on German politics beyond its numbers, as Stresemann was the Weimar Republic's only statesman of international standing. He served as foreign minister continuously from 1923 until his
    5.25
    4 votes
    52

    Gewerkschaft der Polizei

    The Gewerkschaft der Polizei (English: Trade Union of the Police) is a trade union in Germany. It represents 181,000 police employees, and is one of eight industrial affiliations of the German Confederation of Trade Unions (DGB). The GdP is one three trade unions for police employees in Germany, the other two being the Deutsche Polizeigewerkschaft - affiliated with the German Civil Service Federation - and the Bund Deutscher Kriminalbeamter, which is exclusively for members of the Kriminalpolizei. The Trade Union of the Police was founded on a federal level on September 14, 1950 in Hamburg. It emerged from the Interessengemeinschaft der Polizeibeamtenbunde (Pool of Police Officer Federations), which had existed in the British occupation zone and West Berlin to that point. It joined the German Confederation of Trade Unions on April 1, 1978. On a European level, the GdP is part of the European Confederation of Police (EuroCOP). The GdP is open to all employees of the police - including police officers, customs agents of the Bundeszollverwaltung, administration workers, etc. It represents the job-related, social, economic, ecological, and cultural concerns employees and former
    6.33
    3 votes
    53

    Law and Order Offensive Party

    The Law and Order Offensive Party (German: Partei Rechtsstaatlicher Offensive), short form Offensive D (the "D" means "Deutschland"/"Germany") was a minor political party in Germany. It was founded in July 2000 by Hamburg judge Ronald Schill. It wished to call itself PRO but was forbidden from doing so after a judicial complaint by the Pro Deutsche Mitte party. Because of this the official short form was "Schill" and the party called itself Schill-Partei (Schill Party) 2000-2003, after its founder. The policies of the party were right populist. In the 2001 elections to the Hamburg state parliament it came third and received 19.4% of votes/25 members. It went into coalition with the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) and Free Democratic Party (FDP) which broke down in August 2003 after CDU mayor Ole von Beust accused Schill of extortion. In December 2003 the party decided to expel Schill. In the 2004 Hamburg elections the party under the new leader Mario Mettbach only reached 0.4% and did not qualify for seats. After the election Mettbach and most of the other members left the party, some of them joining the CDU. The members who hadn't left elected a new leader and changed their name
    6.33
    3 votes
    54
    7.50
    2 votes
    56

    German Alternative

    The German Alternative (German: Deutsche Alternative or DA) was a minor neo-Nazi group set up in Germany by Michael Kühnen in 1989. Its declared goal was the restoration of the German Reich and rejected the cession of German areas in Eastern Europe following World War II as well as all immigration to Germany claiming that there were already too many foreigners in the country. The group was a successor to the short-lived Nationale Sammlung, itself set up following Kühnen's removal from the Free German Workers' Party due to his homosexuality. It was constituted as a legal political arm of the Gesinnungsgemeinschaft der Neuen Front, Kühnen's more militant neo-Nazi organisation. After its founding, it received members not only from the GdNF, but also from Republicans and the National Democratic Party of Germany (NPD), including the defection of the complete leadership of the NPD in Berlin and Brandenburg in 1991. The group organised under the name Nationale Alternative (National Alternative) in the former East Germany, with Ingo Hasselbach as leader. This guise of the DA organised militia training camps in East Berlin and established close links with other groups as well as
    7.50
    2 votes
    58

    Progressive People's Party

    The Progressive People's Party (Fortschrittliche Volkspartei or FVP) was a liberal party of late Imperial Germany. It was formed in 6 March, 1910 as a merger of Freeminded People's Party, Freeminded Union, and German People's Party in order to unify the various liberal groups represented in parliament. the Progressives became a major force in parliament during the First World War, joining with the Majority Socialists and the Catholic Centre to form the Reichstag majority that would pass the famous Peace Resolution of 1917. The party was disbanded in 1918 after the fall of the Empire, with most of its members joining the new German Democratic Party (Deutsche Demokratische Partei), which merged the Progressives with the left wing of the old National Liberal Party (Nationalliberale Partei).
    7.50
    2 votes
    59
    Social Democratic Workers' Party of Germany

    Social Democratic Workers' Party of Germany

    The Social Democratic Workers' Party of Germany, in German Sozialdemokratische Arbeiterpartei Deutschlands, SDAP, was a German left-wing political party founded on August 7/9, 1869. The group was the successor to the Association of German Workers' Associations (Verband Deutscher Arbeitervereine) led by Wilhelm Liebknecht and August Bebel, but also included members from the General German Workers' Association (Allgemeiner Deutscher Arbeiter Verein), founded by the late Ferdinand Lassalle. Bebel became the party's first chairman. As the party was founded in Eisenach, Saxe-Weimar-Eisenach, its programme was dubbed Eisenacher Programm and its adherents the Eisenacher. Bebel and Liebknecht were influenced by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels and considered their party "a section of the International Workingmen's Association", sharing its aspirations. The party, which was based mainly in Saxony, demanded the democratisation of the state and of German society. The party's organ, which was at first called Demokratisches Wochenblatt (Democratic Weekly Paper), later Der Volksstaat (The People's State), was published three times a week. In 1875 SDAP and ADAV finally merged to form the Socialist
    7.50
    2 votes
    60
    German People's Union

    German People's Union

    The German People's Union (German: Deutsche Volksunion, DVU) is a nationalist political party in Germany. It was founded by publisher Gerhard Frey as an informal association in 1971 and established as a party in 1987. Financially, it is largely dependent on Frey. As of 2010, the party has never reached the five-percent minimum in federal elections that is generally necessary to enter the Bundestag. The DVU has however gained seats in several state parliaments. In 2004, the DVU entered a non-competition agreement with the far-right National Democratic Party (NPD) for the state elections in Brandenburg and Saxony. Both parties passed the five-percent threshold in their respective states. The DVU reached 6.1 percent in the Brandenburg state elections, and the NPD won 9.2 percent in the Saxony state elections. After this relatively successful election, the parties formed an electoral alliance for the 2005 federal elections. The joint NPD-DVU slate, which ran under the NPD's ballot line, won 1.6 percent of the total votes nationally. Also, recently, a merger of both parties was discussed. On January 27, 2011, Holocaust Memorial Day in Germany, the Landgericht Munich declared the merger
    9.00
    1 votes
    61

    German State Party

    The German State Party (Deutsche Staatspartei or DStP) was a short-lived German political party of the Weimar Republic, formed by the merger of the German Democratic Party (Deutsche Demokratische Partei, DDP) with the People's National Reich Association (the political wing of the Young German Order) in July 1930. The merger of the left liberal party DDP with the nationalist corporatism of the Young German Order did not prove a successful one - the party lost seats drastically in the 1930 parliamentary elections from its showing in 1928, and the People's National Reich Association reichstag delegates soon seceded from the party, leaving it essentially the DDP under a new name. The party continued to compete in parliamentary elections, with little success, until it dissolved itself following the Nazi takeover in 1933.
    7.00
    2 votes
    62

    The Republicans

    The Republicans (German: Die Republikaner, REP) is a national conservative political party in Germany. The primary plank of the program is opposition to immigration. The party tends to attract protest voters who think that the Christian Democratic Union (CDU) and the Christian Social Union of Bavaria (CSU) are not sufficiently conservative. It was founded in 1983 by former CSU members Franz Handlos and Ekkehard Voigt, and Franz Schönhuber was the party's leader from 1985 to 1994. The party has since been led by Rolf Schlierer. The Republicans had seats in the European Parliament in the 1980s, and in the parliament of the German state of Baden-Württemberg until 2001. The German Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution started observing the party in 1992 and categorized it as a "party with partially extreme-right tendencies," but has since 2006 stopped monitoring the party. The avowedly extreme-right party National Democratic Party of Germany (NPD) and the far-right German People's Union (DVU), both of which are more successful than the Republicans, have offered the Republicans a chance to join their electoral alliance, but the REP leaders refused any cooperation with
    7.00
    2 votes
    63

    Communist Party of Germany (Opposition)

    The Communist Party of Germany (Opposition) (in German, Kommunistische Partei Deutschlands (Opposition) or KPD (Opposition), generally abbreviated as KPO or KPDO) was a communist opposition organisation established at the end of 1928 and maintaining its existence until 1939 or 1940. After the rise of Adolf Hitler and the National Socialist German Workers Party to power in January 1933, the KPO existed only as an illegal and underground organization. The group initially sought to modify, later to replace, the mainstream Communist Party of Germany (KPD) headed by Ernst Thälmann. The KPO was the first national section affiliated to the International Communist Opposition (ICO). The KPO represented the so-called Right Opposition in the KPD in distinction to the Trotskyist or Trotskyist-sympathising Left Opposition and the pro-Comintern centre faction. It was led by Heinrich Brandler and August Thalheimer who had led the KPD between 1921 and 1923. They were expelled from the KPD after organising a meeting to combat what they saw as corruption in their party after its central leader Ernst Thälmann defended a protégé, John Wittorf, from charges of theft despite his guilt. Thälmann was
    5.67
    3 votes
    64
    Pirate Party Germany

    Pirate Party Germany

    The Pirate Party Germany (German: Piratenpartei Deutschland), short - Pirates (German: Piraten), is a German political party founded in September 2006. It states general agreement with the Swedish Piratpartiet as a party of the information society, it is part of the international movement of pirate parties and is also a member of the Pirate Parties International. Since 2011 the party has succeeded in attaining a high enough vote share to enter four German state parliaments, (Berlin, North Rhine-Westphalia, Saarland and Schleswig-Holstein) According to political theorist Oskar Niedermayer, the party sees itself as part of an international movement to shape with their term of "digital revolution" which is a circumscription for the transition into information society. With their focus on freedom in the net and their fight against government regulations of this sphere, they hit the nerve especially of the younger generation. Even if the network policy is the core identity of the party, it is now more than just an advocacy party of "digital natives" and characterizes itself as a social-liberal-progressive. Former federal chairman Sebastian Nerz sees the party as social-liberal party of
    5.67
    3 votes
    65
    Deutsche Bundesbank

    Deutsche Bundesbank

    The Deutsche Bundesbank (German for German Federal Bank) is the central bank of the Federal Republic of Germany and as such part of the European System of Central Banks (ESCB). Due to its strength and former size, the Bundesbank is the most influential member of the ESCB. Both the Deutsche Bundesbank and the European Central Bank (ECB) are located in Frankfurt am Main. It is sometimes referred to as "Buba" for Bundesbank. The Bundesbank was established in 1957 and succeeded the Bank deutscher Länder, which introduced the Deutsche Mark on 20 June 1948. Until the euro was physically introduced in 2002, the Deutsche Bundesbank was the central bank of the former Deutsche Mark ("German Mark", sometimes known in English as the "Deutschmark"). The Deutsche Bundesbank was the first central bank to be given full independence, leading this form of central bank to be referred to as the Bundesbank model, as opposed, for instance, to the New Zealand model, which has a goal (i.e. inflation target) set by the government. The Bundesbank was greatly respected for its control of inflation through the second half of the 20th century. This made the German Mark one of the most respected currencies, and
    8.00
    1 votes
    66

    Party of Democratic Socialism

    The Party of Democratic Socialism (German: Partei des Demokratischen Sozialismus, PDS) was a democratic socialist political party active in Germany from 1989 to 2007. It was the legal successor to the Socialist Unity Party (SED), which ruled the German Democratic Republic (East Germany) until 1990. From 1990 through to 2005, the PDS had been seen as the left-wing "party of the East". While it achieved minimal support in western Germany, it regularly won 15% to 25% of the vote in eastern Germany, entering coalition governments (with the Social Democratic Party) in the federal states of Mecklenburg-Vorpommern and Berlin. In 2005, the PDS, renamed The Left Party.PDS (Die Linkspartei.PDS), entered an electoral alliance with the western Germany-based Labour and Social Justice – The Electoral Alternative (WASG) and won 8.7% of the vote in Germany's September 2005 federal elections (more than double the 4% share achieved by the PDS alone in the 2002 election). On June 16, 2007, the two groupings merged to form a unified new party called The Left (Die Linke). The party had many Social Progressive policies including legalisation of same-sex marriage and greater social welfare for
    5.33
    3 votes
    67
    Bavaria Party

    Bavaria Party

    The Bavaria Party (German: Bayernpartei, BP) is a separatist political party in the state of Bavaria in southern Germany. It was founded in 1946 and describes itself as patriotic Bavarian, advocating Bavarian independence within the European Union. Together with the Christian Social Union it can be seen as an heir to the Bavarian People's Party which existed prior to World War II. The party had some successes at the polls in the late 1940s and 1950s: 20.9 % of the vote in 1949 and 17 seats in the German Bundestag and, in 1950, 17.9 % and 39 seats in the Bavarian state parliament where in 1954 it formed a coalition with the Bavarian branches of the Social Democratic Party of Germany and the Free Democratic Party. This forced the Christian Social Union out of power for three years. Later, the Bavaria Party rapidly lost voters. It still exists but was last elected to the Bavarian state parliament in 1962. In the 2008 local elections however, the party won 38 seats (compared to 32 in 2002), mostly in Upper Bavaria, including one of the 80 seats in the City Council of Munich, the 1.3 million capital, after 42 years of absence there. The current chairman of the party is Florian Weber
    6.50
    2 votes
    68

    German Medical Association

    The German Medical Association (GMA) (German: Bundesärztekammer (BÄK)), founded in 1947 and based in Berlin, is the co-ordinating body of physician's self-administration in Germany. It co-ordinates the activities of the 17 State Chambers of Physicians which are responsible for regulation of the medical profession. As of 31 December 2007 (2007 -12-31), the GMA represents the professional interests of the more than 400,000 physicians. The German Medical Association is co-owner of the medical journal Deutsches Ärzteblatt and of the German Agency for Quality in Medicine, a member of the Guidelines International Network—together with the National Association of Statutory Health Insurance Physicians. The purpose of the GMA is to protect, promote and maintain the health and safety of the patient and the community by ensuring proper standards in the practice of medicine. It regulates The German Medical Association is a member of the World Medical Association and of the Standing Committee of European Doctors
    6.50
    2 votes
    69
    Luftfahrt-Bundesamt

    Luftfahrt-Bundesamt

    The Luftfahrt-Bundesamt (LBA, "Federal Aviation Office") is the national civil aviation authority of Germany headquartered in Braunschweig (Brunswick). It maintains regional offices in Düsseldorf, Frankfurt am Main (Raunheim), Hamburg, Munich (Airport), Stuttgart and Berlin and reports directly to the Federal Ministry of Transport, Building and Urban Affairs. The LBA is responsible for developing and maintaining aviation safety standards, as well as certifying airlines, airports and training devices such a simulators and Flight Training Devices (FTDs). Some of these tasks are fulfilled on behalf of the European Aviation Safety Agency (EASA). Investigation of accidents is not a responsibility of the LBA but of the German Federal Bureau of Aircraft Accidents Investigation. In 1918, when the Weimar Republic had been established, matters of aviation were provisionally assigned to the Reichsamt des Inneren (Imperial Ministry of the Interior). Later, the Reichsluftamt (Imperial Agency of Aviation) was established. After World War II, matters of aviation were initially handled by the administration of the Allied occupation powers. Some matters of aviation were transferred to the
    6.00
    2 votes
    70
    Christian Democratic Union

    Christian Democratic Union

    The Christian Democratic Union of Germany (German: Christlich Demokratische Union Deutschlands, CDU; German pronunciation: [ˈkʁɪstlɪç ˌdemoˈkʁaːtɪʃə uˈni̯oːn ˈdɔʏtʃlants]) is a Christian democratic and conservative political party in Germany. It is major party of the centre-right in German politics. Along with its Bavarian sister party the Christian Social Union of Bavaria (CSU), the CDU forms the CDU/CSU grouping, also known as the Union, in the Bundestag. The leader of the party, Angela Merkel, is the current Chancellor of Germany. The CDU is a member of the European People's Party (EPP) and sits in the EPP Group in the European Parliament. Internationally, the CDU is a member of the Centrist Democrat International and the International Democrat Union. The CDU is the largest political party in Germany, followed by the Social Democratic Party of Germany. The CDU is Christian-based, applying the principles of Christian democracy and emphasising the "Christian understanding of humans and their responsibility toward God." CDU membership consists however of people adhering to a variety of religions as well as non-religious individuals. The CDU's policies derive from Political
    7.00
    1 votes
    71
    Deutscher Wetterdienst

    Deutscher Wetterdienst

    The Deutscher Wetterdienst, German pronunciation: [ˌdɔ͜ʏʧɐ̯ ˈvɛtɐ̯diːnst], commonly abbreviated as DWD, (translated from German as German Meteorological Service), residing in Offenbach am Main, Germany, is a scientific agency that monitors weather and meteorological conditions over Germany and offers weather services for the general public as well as specific services for e.g. nautical, aviational or agricultural purposes. Organizationally, it lies within the Federal Ministry of Transport, Building and Urban Affairs (Germany). The DWDs main task is to warn against weather related dangers, as well as monitoring and rating changes in the German climate. The organization runs atmospheric models on their own supercomputer to help in the task of weather forecasting. The DWD is also responsible for running the national clime archive and runs one of the biggest libraries worldwide that is specialized on weather and climate. The DWD was founded in 1952 by joining the weather services of the western occupation zones. In 1954 the Federal Republic of Germany joined the World Meteorological Organization (WMO). In 1975 the European Centre for Medium-Range Weather Forecasts (ECMWF) was founded
    7.00
    1 votes
    72

    German Democratic Party

    The German Democratic Party (German: Deutsche Demokratische Partei (DDP) was founded in November 1918 by leaders of the former Progressive People's Party (Fortschrittliche Volkspartei), left members of the National Liberal Party (Nationalliberale Partei), and a new group calling themselves the Democrats. In 1930 the party was renamed Deutsche Staatspartei, but had to dissolve itself in 1933. The Democrats were a more left-wing or social liberal party, whereas the German People's Party was right-wing liberal. Along with the Social Democrats and the Centre Party, the Democratic party was most committed to maintaining a democratic, republican form of government. It considered itself also a devotedly national party and opposed the Treaty of Versailles but emphasized on the other hand the need for international collaboration and the protection of ethnic minorities. A Phd thesis of 1978 (by Jürgen C. Hess) called the DDP the party of "democratic nationalism". With Ludwig Quidde (Nobel Peace Prize winner of 1927) and others the party had a pacifist wing which left the Democrats in 1930. The party was attacked by some for being a party of Jews and professors (and, indeed, Jews formed one
    7.00
    1 votes
    73
    The Left

    The Left

    The Left (German: Die Linke), also commonly referred to as the Left Party (German: Linkspartei), is a democratic socialist political party in Germany. The Left is the most left-wing party of the five represented in the Bundestag. The party was founded on 16 June 2007 as the merger of the Party of Democratic Socialism (PDS)—the successor of the Socialist Unity Party of Germany (the ruling party of East Germany until 1989)—and the Electoral Alternative for Labour and Social Justice (WASG). Its co-chairs are Katja Kipping and Bernd Riexinger. In the Bundestag the party has 76 out of 622 seats after polling 11.9% of the vote in the 2009 federal elections. Internationally, The Left is a member of the Party of the European Left and is the largest party in the European United Left–Nordic Green Left grouping in the European Parliament. According to official party figures, the Left Party had 69,458 registered members as of December 2011, making it the fourth-largest party in Germany. The mass protests that forced the dismissal of East German head of state Erich Honecker in 1989 also empowered a younger generation of reformist politicians in East Germany's ruling Socialist Unity Party (SED)
    4.67
    3 votes
    76

    Conservative People's Party

    The Conservative People's Party (Konservative Volkspartei or KVP) was a short-lived German political party of the moderate right. Breaking away from the German National People's Party (DNVP) in the late 1920s as a result of that party's increasing radicalization under the leadership of Alfred Hugenberg. Its leading figures were Kuno Count Westarp, Hugenberg's predecessor as chairman of the DNVP, and Gottfried Treviranus, who would serve in the cabinet of Heinrich Brüning from 1930 to 1932. It was unable to make any significant breakthrough in the subsequent elections. The party did not partake anymore in the 1932 parliamentary elections (1930: 0,8%) and ceased to be politically active, before the NSDAP outlawed all other parties in Germany and established a dictatorship.
    5.50
    2 votes
    77
    German Labour Front

    German Labour Front

    The German Labour Front (German: Deutsche Arbeitsfront, DAF) was the National Socialist trade union organization which replaced the various trade unions of the Weimar Republic after Adolf Hitler's rise to power. Its leader was Robert Ley, who stated its aim as 'to create a true social and productive community' (Smelster, 1988). Theoretically, the DAF existed to act as a medium through which workers and owners could mutually represent their interests. Wages were set by the 12 DAF trustees. The employees were given relatively high set wages, security of work, dismissal was increasingly made difficult, social security programmes were started by the Arbeitsfront, leisure programmes were started, canteens, pauses and regular working times were established, and therefore generally the German workers were satisfied by what the DAF gave them in repaying for their absolute loyalty. Employment contracts created under the Weimar Republic were abolished and renewed under new circumstances in the DAF. Employers could demand more of their workers, while at the same time workers were given increased security of work and increasingly enrolled into social security programmes for workers. The
    5.00
    2 votes
    78
    Independent Social Democratic Party of Germany

    Independent Social Democratic Party of Germany

    The Independent Social Democratic Party of Germany (Unabhängige Sozialdemokratische Partei Deutschlands, or USPD) was a short-lived political party in Germany during the Second Reich and the Weimar Republic. The organization was established in 1917 as the result of a split of left wing members of the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD). The organization attempted to chart a middle course between electorally oriented revisionism on the one hand and bolshevism on the other. The organization was terminated in 1931 through merger with the Socialist Workers' Party of Germany (SAPD). The history of the USPD began on December 21, 1915, members of the SPD fraction in the Reichstag, the German parliament, voted against the authorization of further credits to finance World War I, an incident that emphasized existing tensions between the party's leadership and the left-wing pacifists surrounding Hugo Haase and ultimately led to the expulsion of the group from the SPD fraction on March 24, 1916. To be able to continue their parliamentary work, the group formed the Sozialdemokratische Arbeitsgemeinschaft (SAG, "Social Democratic Working Group"); concerns from the SPD leadership and
    5.00
    2 votes
    80

    Human Environment Animal Protection

    Human Environment Animal Welfare (German: Mensch Umwelt Tierschutz, short form: The Animal Protection Party, German: Die Tierschutzpartei) is a political party in Germany. It was founded in 1993. In 2004 it had about 1000 members. The party aspires to turn away from the anthropocentric view of life. Its main goal is the introduction of more animal rights into the German constitution. Those include the right to live and the protection from physical and psychological damages. The Tierschutzpartei also demands prohibition of animal tests, bull-fights, hunting, the production of furs, circus animals and agricultural animal husbandry, as well as the adaptation of the people to vegetarian nourishment. The ideas of environmental policy are relatively similar to those of the German Green Party. The party supports a ban on genetic engineering and wants a reduction of traffic and the immediate exit from nuclear energy.
    6.00
    1 votes
    82
    5.00
    1 votes
    83

    Family Party of Germany

    The Family Party of Germany (Familienpartei Deutschlands) is a minor conservative German political party (reformist pro-family). It was created in 1981 and is led since 1989 by pediatrician Dr. Franz-Josef Breyer. It has elected members to several local councils in the Saarland. In the 2005 federal elections, the Family Party received 0.4% of the popular vote and no seats. The party was supported by the conservative-green party Ecological Democratic Party (ÖDP). The party wants to introduce a right to vote for children carried out by the legal guardians.
    5.00
    1 votes
    84

    German Association of the Automotive Industry

    The Verband der Automobilhersteller (VDA), or Association of the German Automotive Industry is the organization representing the German automobile industry and manufacturers. It organizes the Internationale Automobil-Ausstellung.
    5.00
    1 votes
    85

    German National People's Party

    The German National People's Party (German: Deutschnationale Volkspartei, DNVP) was a national conservative party in Germany during the time of the Weimar Republic. Before the rise of the NSDAP it was the main nationalist party in Weimar Germany composed of nationalists, reactionary monarchists, völkisch, and antisemitic elements, and supported by the Pan-German League. The party was formed in 1918 by a merger of the German Conservative Party, the Free Conservative Party and a section of the National Liberal Party of the old monarchic German Empire. Generally hostile towards the republican Weimar constitution, the DNVP spent most of the inter-war period in opposition. Largely supported by landowners and wealthy industrialists, it favoured a monarchist platform and was strongly opposed to the Treaty of Versailles. Extremely nationalistic and reactionary and originally favouring restoration of German monarchy, it later supported creation of an authoritarian state. Its supporters came from dedicated nationalists, the aristocracy, parts of the middle class and big business. While it sought the ultimate demise of Weimar Republic, it participated in its politics and ruling government to
    5.00
    1 votes
    86
    Social Democratic Party of Germany

    Social Democratic Party of Germany

    The Social Democratic Party of Germany (Sozialdemokratische Partei Deutschlands, SPD) is a social-democratic political party in Germany. The party is one of the two major contemporary political parties in Germany, along with the conservative CDU/CSU, and is led by Sigmar Gabriel. The SPD last governed at the federal level in a grand coalition with the Christian Democratic Union and the Christian Social Union from 2005 until 27 October 2009. The SPD conceded defeat in the federal election of September 2009, with its share of votes having dropped from 34.2% to 23%, compared to 2005, and became the largest opposition party represented in the Bundestag. The party participates in ten state governments, of which seven are governed by SPD Minister-Presidents. The SPD is a full member party of the Party of European Socialists and the Socialist International. It is Germany's oldest political party, established in 1875, in the German Parliament. It was also one of the first Marxist-influenced parties in the world. The SPD was established as a socialist party in 1875. However, the SPD underwent a major shift in policies reflected in the differences between the Heidelberg Program of 1925,
    5.00
    1 votes
    87

    The Grays – Gray Panthers

    The Greys – Grey Panthers (German: Die Grauen – Graue Panther) was a German political party and interest group founded by activist Trude Unruh. Their main areas of focus were the protection of the interests of seniors and the securing of stable pensions. They were also active on environmental issues.
    5.00
    1 votes
    88

    All-German People's Party

    The All-German People's Party, in German Gesamtdeutsche Volkspartei (GVP) was a political party in the Federal Republic of Germany. The party was founded on November 29, 1952 and ceased to exist in 1957. It was a Christian, pacifist, left bourgeois party that opposed re-armament of Germany because it believed that re-armament would make German reunification impossible. The party was formed by a number of former CDU or German Centre Party members and Confessing Church supporters, who opposed the re-armament of Germany and a close co-operation with the Western powers. The forerunner of the party was the association Notgemeinschaft für den Frieden Europas, founded in November 1951 by Gustav Heinemann. Heinemann had been in 1949/1950 minister of the internal affairs (CDU member). Together with Helene Wessel, until the begin of 1952 chair of the catholic Deutsche Zentrumspartei, and two other persons he formed the Präsidium of the party which did not have a chairman. Heinemann and Wessel often appeared together in order to appeal to Protestants and Catholics at the same time. The party believed in détente and favoured plebiscites. It refused to use Christianity for anticommunism and
    4.00
    2 votes
    89

    TRANSNET Gewerkschaft

    TRANSNET, which stands for Transport, Service, and Networks, was a trade union in Germany and one of eight industrial affiliations of the German Confederation of Trade Unions. Since autumn 2005 TRANSNET worked together with the "rival" union GDBA. On November 30, 2010 the delegates of an union convention in Fulda decided to merge with GDBA to the new union EVG.
    4.00
    2 votes
    92

    South Schleswig Voter Federation

    The South Schleswig Voter Federation (German: Südschleswigscher Wählerverband, Danish: Sydslesvigsk Vælgerforening, North Frisian: Söödschlaswiksche Wäälerferbånd) is a regional political party in Schleswig-Holstein in northern Germany. It represents the Danish and Frisian minorities. The SSW declines to identify itself with a left-right-scale, but it models its policies on the Scandinavian countries, which often means favoring a strong welfare state, but, on the other hand, a more free-market labour policy than the German model. It is represented in the diet (Landtag) of Schleswig-Holstein and several regional and municipal councils. It has not contested federal elections since 1965. As a party for the ethnic Danish minority in Southern Schleswig, the SSW is not subject to the general requirement of passing a 5% vote threshold in order to receive proportional seats in the state parliament (Landtag). In the most recent 2009 election, the SSW received 4.3% of the vote and four seats. In the 2005 election the SSW received 3.6% (two seats). This was enough for the SSW to hold the balance of power between the national parties of the left and right, and the SSW elected to support a
    4.00
    1 votes
    93
    Anarchist Pogo Party of Germany

    Anarchist Pogo Party of Germany

    The Anarchistic Pogo Party of Germany (German: Anarchistische Pogo-Partei Deutschlands, or 'APPD') is the self-declared party of the Pöbel (mob) and "social parasites". It was created in 1981 by two punks in Hannover and took part in the 1998 election to the Bundestag with the promise to pay the voters with free beer. The official communication organ is the paper Armes Deutschland ("Poor Germany"), formerly Asoziale Rundschau ("Asocial Review"). The name refers to the punk dance, the Pogo. The party took part in the German federal election, 2005 with their chancellor candidate Wolfgang Wendland, who is also the lead singer of the German punk-band "Die Kassierer" ("The Cashiers"). The party was founded in 1981 by two 17-year-olds with the nicknames "Zewa" (a leading facial tissue brand) and "Kotze" (vomit). In the following years it was joined by many punks and organized many demonstrations, which were sometimes ended by the police, often leading to arrests. The party was dissolved in 1986, but was recreated in 1994 and soon chose to participate in elections. In the 1997 Hamburg city elections the APPD received a stunning 5.3% of the votes in St. Pauli and thus became the
    0.00
    0 votes
    94

    Association of German Chambers of Industry and Commerce

    The Association of German Chambers of Industry and Commerce (Deutscher Industrie- und Handelskammertag, DIHK, formerly: Deutscher Industrie- und Handelstag, DIHT) is the apex organisation of 80 regional chambers of commerce and industry (IHK) in Germany. All enterprises and individual businesses registered in Germany are required by law to join a chamber, with the exception of skilled craftsmen, freelancers and agricultural businesses. The regional chambers represent more than three million enterprises, including multi-national companies but also small retailers and innkeepers. This gives the association considerable political influence. It does not represent any specific corporate group but all commercial enterprises in Germany. The largest regional chamber of commerce is the Munich and Upper Bavaria Chamber of Commerce and Industry (IHK München und Oberbayern) with about 350,000 members.
    0.00
    0 votes
    95

    Centre Party

    The German Centre Party (Deutsche Zentrumspartei or just Zentrum) was a Catholic political party in Germany during the Kaiserreich and the Weimar Republic. Formed in 1870, it battled the Kulturkampf which the Prussian government launched to reduce the power of the Catholic Church. It soon won a quarter of the seats in the Reichstag (Imperial Parliament), and its middle position on most issues allowed it to play a decisive role in the formation of majorities. When the Nazis came to power the party dissolved itself on 5 July 1933 as a condition of the conclusion of a Concordat between the Holy See and Germany. After World War II, the party was refounded, but could not rise again to its former importance, as most of its members joined the new Christian Democratic Union (CDU). The Centre Party was represented in the German parliament until 1957. It exists as a marginal party, mainly based in the state of North Rhine-Westphalia. The Centre Party belongs to the political spectrum of "Political Catholicism" that, emerging in the early 19th century after the turmoil of the Napoleonic wars, had changed the political face of Germany. Many Catholics found themselves in Protestant dominated
    0.00
    0 votes
    96

    Deutsche Reichspartei

    The Deutsche Reichspartei' (DRP - German Reich Party, German Imperial Party or German Empire Party) was a nationalist political party in West Germany. It was founded in 1950 from the German Right Party (Deutsche Rechtspartei), which had been set up in Lower Saxony in 1946 and had five members in the first Bundestag. The DRP was established in 1950 when the majority of the Deutsche Rechtspartei members of the Bundestag decided to establish a more formal party network under the DRP name. The new party absorbed the "National Democrats", a splinter group from Hesse. The party took its name from an earlier group of the same name that had existed during the German Empire period. The initial three deputy chairmen, Wilhelm Meinberg, Otto Heß and Heinrich Kunstmann, had all been members of the Nazi Germany from before Adolf Hitler came to power. From 1951 the group published its own newspaper Reichsruf (Reich Clarion). As opposed to more openly neo-Nazi parties, the DRP preferred to distance itself from Adolf Hitler. Instead it preferred to exalt Imperial Germany (1871-1918). The party, however, moved towards national socialism in 1952, when the Socialist Reich Party (SRP) was declared
    0.00
    0 votes
    97

    Feminist Party of Germany

    The Feminist Party of Germany (Feministische Partei Die Frauen) is a political party in Germany. At the last legislative elections, 2005, the party won 0.1 % of the popular vote and no seats.
    0.00
    0 votes
    98

    Free Conservative Party

    The Free Conservative Party (German: Freikonservative Partei, FKP) was a right-wing political party in Prussia and the German Empire, which emerged from the Conservatives in the Prussian Landtag in 1866. In federal elections to the Reichstag parliament from 1871 it ran as the German Reich Party (Deutsche Reichspartei, DRP). The Free Conservative Association achieved party status in 1867, comprising German nobles and East Elbian Junkers (land owners) like Duke Victor of Ratibor and Karl Rudolf Friedenthal, industrialists and government officials like Johann Viktor Bredt, Hermann von Hatzfeldt, Hermann von Dechend, Prince Karl Max von Lichnowsky or General Hans Hartwig von Beseler and scholars like Hans Delbrück and Otto Hoetzsch. It was distinguished from the German Conservative Party established in 1876 by its unqualified support of German unification, and was seen as the political party which beside the National Liberals was closest in views to those of Chancellor Otto von Bismarck, including his Anti-Socialist Laws and Kulturkampf policies. The party was generally dominated by conservative industrialists, and while it opposed political liberalism, it also tended to support free
    0.00
    0 votes
    100
    IMSM

    IMSM

    IMSM are long established, international ISO specialists, helping companies to add value to their business through ISO Standards with a fixed price, full implementation service combined with exceptional support from our qualified IRCA auditors. All our assessors and auditors are well versed in the implementation and assessment of the most widely predominant ISO Standards including ISO 9001 Quality Management, ISO 14001 Environmental Management and BS OHSAS 18001 Health & Safety Management, and many more.
    0.00
    0 votes
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