Gerhard Pohl

Gerhard Pohl (16 August 1937 – 30 May 2012) was a German politician and a member of the East German CDU.[1] He served as Minister of Economics from April to August 1990, in the cabinet of Lothar de Maizière.[2]

Gerhard Pohl
Bundesarchiv Bild 183-1990-0419-036, Berlin, Gespräch Gerhard Pohl, Helmut Haussmann
Gerhard Pohl (left), along with Franz Bertele (center) and Helmut Haussmann (right), in April 1990
Minister for Economics of the German Democratic Republic
In office
12 April 1990 – 16 August 1990
Preceded byChrista Luft
Succeeded byHelmut Haussmann (after German reunification)
Personal details
Born16 August 1937
Guben, Province of Brandenburg, Nazi Germany
Died30 May 2012 (aged 74)
Schwielochsee, Brandenburg, Germany
NationalityEast German
Political partyCDU (East Germany)
Alma materDresden University of Technology
ProfessionEngineering economist

Career

Education

Pohl held a Diplom in Engineering economics from the Dresden University of Technology. He was a member of the East German People's Chamber from 1981 to 1990.

Death

Pohl died on May 30, 2012 after drowning near his home of East Germany.

References

  1. ^ "Vermutlich ein Badeunfall - Letzter DDR-Wirtschaftsminister Gerhard Pohl im Schwielochsee ertrunken - Märkische Allgemeine - Nachrichten für das Land Brandenburg". Maerkischeallgemeine.de. 2012-05-31. Retrieved 2012-05-31.
  2. ^ Bernstein, Nina (16 August 1990). "4 Top E. German Aides Fired After Protests". Newsday.
2012 in Germany

Events in the year 2012 in Germany.

Christa Luft

Christa Luft (born Christa Hecht: 22 February 1938) is a German economist and politician of the SED/PDS.

Luft joined the SED in 1958. From 18 November 1989 to 18 March 1990 she was economy minister in the Modrow government. From 1994 to 2002 she was member of the Bundestag for the PDS.

From 1963 to 1971 Luft was registered as a Stasi informant under the code name IM Gisela.

Council of Ministers of East Germany

The Council of Ministers (German: Ministerrat der Deutschen Demokratischen Republik) was the chief executive body of the German Democratic Republic from November 1950 until the country was unified with the Federal Republic of Germany on 3 October 1990. Originally formed as a body of 18 members, by 1989 the council consisted of 44 members.

Under the Constitution of East Germany, the Council of Ministers was formally defined as the government of East Germany. The same Constitution, however, officially confirmed the leading role of the Socialist Unity Party (SED). Hence the Council of Ministers was not the highest power in the country, but rather had the job to implement the SED's policies into practical administration. In particular, ministers were subordinate to the secretary of the CC responsible for their portfolio, and, at least unofficially, to the General Secretary.

Deaths in May 2012

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Entries for each day are listed alphabetically by surname. A typical entry lists information in the following sequence:

Name, age, country of citizenship and reason for notability, established cause of death, reference (and language of reference, if not English).

Gerhart Hauptmann

Gerhart Johann Robert Hauptmann (15 November 1862 – 6 June 1946) was a German dramatist and novelist. He is counted among the most important promoters of literary naturalism, though he integrated other styles into his work as well. He received the Nobel Prize in Literature in 1912.

Guben

Guben (Polish and Sorbian: Gubin) is a town on the Lusatian Neisse river in the state of Brandenburg, Germany. Located in the Spree-Neiße district, Guben has a population of 20,049. Along with Frankfurt (Oder) and Görlitz, Guben is a divided city on the border between Germany and Poland, having been separated into Guben and Gubin in 1945 by the Oder–Neisse line.

Hans Friderichs

Hans Friderichs (born 16 October 1931) is a German politician who served as the minister of economy. He is also a jurist and businessman.

Helmut Haussmann

Helmut Haussmann (born 18 May 1943) is a German academic and politician. He served as minister of economy from 1988 to 1991.

High-speed photography

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In common usage, high-speed photography may refer to either or both of the following meanings. The first is that the photograph itself may be taken in a way as to appear to freeze the motion, especially to reduce motion blur. The second is that a series of photographs may be taken at a high sampling frequency or frame rate. The first requires a sensor with good sensitivity and either a very good shuttering system or a very fast strobe light. The second requires some means of capturing successive frames, either with a mechanical device or by moving data off electronic sensors very quickly.

Other considerations for high-speed photographers are record length, reciprocity breakdown, and spatial resolution.

Lajos Bokros

Lajos András Bokros (born 26 June 1954) is a Hungarian economist, who served as Minister of Finance from 1995 to 1996. He was a Member of the European Parliament for Hungary in the 2009–2014 session. He was the leader of the Movement for a Modern Hungary, which he founded in April 2013, and sat in the European Conservatives and Reformists group in the European Parliament. The Bokros package was named after him.

List of German Christian Democratic Union politicians

A list of notable members of the Christian Democratic Union.

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Molecular model

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Norgestrel

Norgestrel, sold under the brand name Ovral among others, is a progestin medication which is used in birth control pills and in menopausal hormone therapy. It is available both in combination with an estrogen and alone. It is taken by mouth.Side effects of norgestrel include menstrual irregularities, headaches, nausea, breast tenderness, mood changes, acne, increased hair growth, and others. Norgestrel is a progestin, or a synthetic progestogen, and hence is an agonist of the progesterone receptor, the biological target of progestogens like progesterone. It has weak androgenic activity and no other important hormonal activity.Norgestrel was patented in 1961 and came into medical use, specifically in birth control pills, in 1966. It was subsequently introduced for use in menopausal hormone therapy as well. Norgestrel is sometimes referred to as a "second-generation" progestin. It is marketed widely throughout the world. Norgestrel is available as a generic medication.

Otto von Fürth

Otto von Fürth (18 November 1867 – 7 June 1938) was an Austrian physician, physiologist and biochemist. Fürth studied at the University of Prague, the University of Heidelberg and the University of Berlin. He worked at the University of Vienna, the University of Prague and the University of Straßburg where received his habilitation in medical chemistry in 1899. From that point on he worked in Vienna focusing on biochemistry. In 1898 he announced the discovery of "suprerenin." He received the Lieben Prize in 1923.

Pohl

Pohl is a German surname. Notable people with the surname include:

Adolph Joseph Pohl (1872-1930), Austrian artist and academic sculptor

Anna Neethling-Pohl (1906 -1992), South African actress, performer and film producer

Anton Carl Ferdinand Pohl (1819-1887), German-Austrian music historian, archivist, and composer

Caroline Pohl (1851-1908), brothel proprietor and local identity of the Little Lon district in Melbourne, Australia

Carsten Pohl (born 1965), German professional basketball coach

Danny Joe Pohl (born 1955), American professional golfer

Dieter Pohl (born 1938), German / Swiss physicist

David Pohl (or Pohle; 1624-1695), German composer of the Baroque era

Emily Pohl-Weary (born 1973), Canadian novelist, poet and university professor

Erich Pohl (1894–1948), German international footballer

Erika Pohl-Ströher (1919-2016), German business executive, heiress, and collector of minerals

Ernest Pohl (1932–1995), Polish football (soccer) player

Ernest Pohl Stadium, also called Górnik Zabrze Stadium, a multi-purpose stadium in Zabrze, Poland, named for Ernest Pohl

Esther Pohl Lovejoy (1869–1967), American physician and public health pioneer

Franz Pohl (1864–1920), outsider artist

Frederik Pohl (1919–2013), American science fiction writer

Frederick J. Pohl (1889–1991), American playwright, literary critic, editor, and author

Gerhard Pohl (1937-2012), German politician

Günther Pohl (born 1939), German longdistance- and ultra/marathon runner

Hans-Peter Pohl (born 1965), German former winter sports athlete and Olympic skier in the Nordic combined discipline

Herbert Pohl (1916–2010), German international footballer

Hermine "Hertha" Pohl (1889-1954), German writer

Hermann Pohl, member of the Thule Society and the founder of the Germanenorden,[Ariosophy|ariosophic]] lodge in c. 1910–1930

Hugo von Pohl (1855–1916), German admiral

James L. Pohl, American lawyer and officer in the United States Army

Jannik Pohl (born 1996), Danish football forward

Jason Pohl (born 1981), chopper designer

Johann Baptist Emanuel Pohl (1782–1834), Austrian botanist

Johann Ehrenfried Pohl (1746–1800), German botanist and physician

John Pohl (born 1979), American professional ice hockey player

Joseph Pohl (1864–1939), German botanical artist

Julius Pohl (1861-1942), Austrian-German pharmacologist

Kalle Pohl (born 1951), German comedian and actor

Karl Otto Pohl (1929-2015), German economist and Bundesbank head

Klaus Pohl (1883–1958), Austrian film actor

Klaus-Jürgen Pohl (born 1941), German former wrestler

Klaus Pohl (computer scientist) (born 1960), German Professor for Software Systems Engineering

Kristin Elizabeth "Krissy" Wendell-Pohl (born 1981), American women's ice hockey player

Leonhard Pohl (born 1929), German athlete

Louis Pohl (1915–1999), American artist

Lucie Pohl (born 1983), German-American actress and stand-up comedian

Manfred Pohl (born 1944), German business historian

Marlies Pohl (born 1955), German former swimmer

Martin Pohl (born 1981), German former footballer

Markus Pohl, German musician and member of the German power metal band Mystic Prophecy

Max Pohl (1885–1935), Austrian stage and film actor

Maximilian Ritter von Pohl (1893–1951), German army and air force (Luftwaffe) officer

Michael Pohl (born 1989), German athlete

Oswald Pohl (1892–1951), German SS officer executed for war crimes

Patrick Pohl (born 1990), German professional ice hockey forward

Peter Pohl (born 1940), Swedish writer and mathematician

Petr Pohl (born 1986), Czech professional ice hockey player

Reynaldo Galindo Pohl (1918-2012), Salvadoran lawyer and diplomat

Richard Pohl (1826–1896), German composer and music author

Robert Pohl (1884–1976), German physicist

Sabine Bergmann-Pohl (born 1946), German politician

Shannon Pohl (b. ?), American badminton player

Stefan Pohl (born 1978), German former swimmer

Stephanie Gaumnitz (née Pohl; born 1987), German retired racing cyclist

Stephanie Pohl (born 1978), German beach volleyball player

Tomasz Pohl (born 1968), Polish poet

Walter Pohl (born 1953), Austrian historian and author

William Francis Pohl (1937–1988), American mathematician

Witta Pohl (1937–2011), German actress

Rijeka

Rijeka (, also US: , Croatian: [rijěːka] (listen); Italian: Fiume [ˈfjuːme]; Slovene: Reka; German: Sankt Veit am Flaum) is the principal seaport and the third-largest city in Croatia (after Zagreb and Split). It is located in Primorje-Gorski Kotar County on Kvarner Bay, an inlet of the Adriatic Sea and has a population of 128,624 inhabitants.

Historically, because of its strategic position and its excellent deep-water port, the city was fiercely contested, especially among Italy, Hungary (serving as the Kingdom of Hungary's largest and most important port), and Croatia, changing hands and demographics many times over centuries. According to the 2011 census data, the majority of its citizens are Croats, along with a large minority of Italians, and smaller numbers of Bosniaks and Serbs. The city has a strong sense of identity and the autochthonous inhabitants of Rijeka are referred to as Fiumans.

Rijeka is the main city of Primorje-Gorski Kotar County. The city's economy largely depends on shipbuilding (shipyards "3. Maj" and "Viktor Lenac Shipyard") and maritime transport. Rijeka hosts the Croatian National Theatre Ivan pl. Zajc, first built in 1765, as well as the University of Rijeka, founded in 1973 but with roots dating back to 1632 School of Theology.Apart from Croatian and Italian, linguistically the city is home to its own unique dialect of the Venetian language, Fiuman, with an estimated 20,000 speakers among the autochthonous Italians, Croats and other minorities. Historically Fiuman served as the main lingua franca between the many ethnicities inhabiting the multiethnic port-town. In certain suburbs of the modern extended municipality the autochthonous population still speaks the Chakavian tongue, a dialect of the Croatian language.

In 2016, Rijeka was selected as the European Capital of Culture for 2020, alongside Galway, Republic of Ireland.

Werner Müller (politician)

Wilhelm Werner Müller (1 June 1946 – 15 July 2019) was a German manager of leading energy companies. As a politician, he served as Federal Minister of Economic Affairs and Energy from 1998 to 2002. He was CEO of RAG AG from 2003, of which Evonik was derived in 2007. His management of a change in energy away from coal won him an award Manager of the Year in Germany in 2008. He was chairman of the supervisory board of Deutsche Bahn.

Imperial Economy Secretaries
(1871–1918) German Empire
Weimar Republic
(1918–1933) Germany
Nazi Germany
(1933–1945) Nazi Germany
German Democratic Republic
(1949–1990) East Germany
Federal Republic of Germany
(1949–) Germany

Languages

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