Germany celebrated 26 years of reunification but not everyone was convinced

In Dresden, one of eastern Germany’s largest cities, protesters called German Chancellor Angela Merkel and other politicians “traitors” and shouted “Merkel must go.”

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Those slogans have become common in the city, where anti-foreigner demonstrations have taken place every Monday for about two years now.

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In a tweet, the regional government of Saxony, which hosted the ceremony this year, condemned the slogans Monday morning, saying officials were “saddened and ashamed.”

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The protest was attended by just a few of people. But a painful public limelight is set by their screaming at the continuing divisions within Germany.

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Many asian Germans feel excluded from the economical prosperity in the west and left behind. But some western Germans have accused of whining without being willing to adopt change their eastern neighbors.

No problem has caused more worries than the inflow of refugees into Germany last year. Eastern Germany has taken in much fewer refugees than western Germany. It was in the east of the state where xenophobic attacks spiked.

An accomplishment, only half of western Germans concurred while 75 percent said in 2014 that they considered their nation’s reunification. With western and eastern Germans blaming each other for past blunders in the last two years, that discouragement has probably improved.

Younger citizens, particularly — as firmly who don’t generally identify themselves with their place of origin — have grown worried about the constant disbelief on either side. But where do those sections come from? And how distinct are eastern and western Germany now?

Before we go in depth some of them inspired by a 2014 report on German news site Zeit Online, with maps, let us have a look at the bigger picture: Berlin.

The picture above was taken by astronaut André Kuipers from the International Space Station in 2012. It reveals one section of Berlin: While the yellow lights are in east Berlin, the western part is marked by the green parts.

Daniela Augenstein, a spokeswoman for the section of urban development of Berlin, clarified that distinct streetlights were used by each side.

The lights another difference is reflected by themselves: The streetlamps were substantially more environmentally favorable, representing the development of the western German environmental civil movement in the 1970s and 1980s.

At that time East Germany was still polluting, and heavily reliant on coal. Eastern Germany is the center of the nation’s sustainable energy transformation now. But seen from space, the historical differences define the nighttime perspective of Berlin.

After the fall of the Berlin Wall, factories and formerly communist eastern German firms unexpectedly had to compete with their considerably more efficient western counterparts.

Capitalism came too quickly. Many eastern German firms went broke, and some areas never recovered from the shock. Income amounts are lesser in the east than in the west.

Germany’s unemployment rate has recently dropped to its lowest level in a quarter century. But that speed isn’t equally distribute. Former West German states have much better employment amounts than their eastern neighbors.

That is in part because young people have moved from rural eastern areas to the west, which has also lowered the variety of job seeking asian Germans. Little has changed about the entire section, although this map relies on 2013 data.