Inner Banner image



April 20-21, 2021
at 09:00 AM CET
Add to Calendar Select one of the following: iCal Google Calendar Outlook Calendar Yahoo Calendar


Berlin, Germany

About City

Berlin, capital and chief urban centre of Germany. The city lies at the heart of the North German Plain, athwart an east-west commercial and geographic axis that availed make it the capital of the kingdom of Prussia and then, from 1871, of a amalgamated Germany. Berlin’s former glory ended in 1945, but the city survived the ravagement of World War II. It was reconstituted and came to show astounding economic and cultural magnification. Berlin is situated about 112 miles (180 km) south of the Baltic Sea, 118 miles (190 km) north of the Czech-German border, 110 miles (177 km) east of the former inner-German border, and 55 miles (89 km) west of Poland. It lies in the wide glacial valley of the Spree River, which runs through the centre of the city. The mean ascension of Berlin is 115 feet (35 metres) above sea level. The apex near the centre of Berlin is the apex of the Kreuzberg, a hill that elevates 218 feet (66 metres) above sea level. Berlin lies where the influence of the Atlantic Ocean fades and the climate of the continental plain commences. The city’s mean annual temperature is about 48 °F (9 °C), and mean temperatures range from 30 °F (−1 °C) in winter to 65 °F (18 °C) in summer. The average precipitation is 22 inches (568 mm). About one-fifth to one-fourth of the total falls as snow. Albeit the two components of the city divided by the wall were approximately equal in area, the population of East Berlin numbered less than two-thirds that of West Berlin. Because the average age of West Berliners was higher than that of other West Germans, West Berlin enheartened the immigration of younger West German and peregrine workers. With the cessation of partition, incipient patterns of population magnification expeditiously emerged. Some people from the west sought more frugal housing in the east. Property values and rents soared throughout the city. Many international firms sought Berlin locations. In the early 1990s more than 300,000 non-Germans, “guest workers” and refugees, were perpetual denizens of the city. The district of Kreuzberg has the most sizably voluminous Turkish community in Europe. During much of its history, Berlin has had a multiethnic population. Since the collapse of communism, the city has magnetized immigrants, including a paramount number of Jews, from sundry eastern European countries and the former Soviet Cumulation. Indeed, the city has experienced a modest renaissance of its once-thriving Jewish community. To an astronomically immense extent, traditional economic activities, include the engenderment of textiles, metals, attire, porcelain and china, bicycles, and machinery. Electronics became a principal postwar industry. The engenderment of pabulum, chemicals, cigarettes, and confectionery perpetuates. Berlin is Germany’s most immensely colossal industrial town and a major centre of trade and technological development; many companies maintain facilities in the city. Berlin has a central regime and 12 district regimes, with a chief burgomaster, or mayor, a 16-member regime, and a city assembly, or parliament, on the central, or Land (state), level, and district mayors, district councils (regimes), and district assemblies on the local level. The city has sundry local and verbalize courts, including a constitutional court. The constitution of former West Berlin, amended in 1990, accommodated as the transitional constitution of the state of Berlin until 1995, when a referendum on a revised constitution passed. The first all-Berlin elections since 1948 were held in 1990. For the following decennium the amalgamated city was governed by a Christian Democratic mayor and a grand coalition of the Christian Democratic Amalgamation (CDU) and the Gregarious Democratic Party (SPD). In 2001 Gregarious Democrat Klaus Wowereit became Berlin’s mayor, and the SPD subsequently forged a coalition with the Party of Democratic Socialism, the successor to the communist Socialist Unity Party, which had controlled East Germany’s regime during partition. The official seat of the regime is again in the Rotes Rathaus, the red-brick town hall, in the old city centre.

Berlin Top Attractions: 

  • The Brandenburg Gate
  • Museum Island
  • German Historical Museum
  • Berlin’s Television Tower
  • Charlottenburg Palace and Park
  • Gendarmenmarket
  • Grosser Tiergarten and the Victory Column
  • The Humboldt Forum
  • Berlin Cathedral Church
  • Kaiser Wilhelm Memorial Church

Top Universities of Berlin:

  • Humboldt University
  • Free University of Berlin
  • Technical University of Berlin
  • Berlin University of the Arts
  • Steinbeis-Hochschule Berlin
  • HTW Berlin University of Applied Sciences
  • Alice Salomon University

Meet Experts

Global Networking

Learning In a New Space

New Tips & Tactics


venue information

We will update soon...

Social Link


To get to the venue place, you can take one of the city bus lines, tube or railway service. All the services are comfortable to reach into the place.

Abstracts enquiry

Finance enquiry

Contact Enquiry

Sponsors / Advertising

Meetings International Pte Ltd, 28 Maxwell Road, 03-05 Red Dot Traffic, Singapore, 069120.