This is a stunning museum that accurately recounts the evolution of Nazism in Germany. The holding cells and the bathroom will leave you speechless. Imagining what the prisoners must've endured with make you leave with a lump in your throat. There are audio guides in several languages including English and Spanish that tell you what was in each of the rooms, there are several, from the beginning of the Nazi movement until the end of the WWII, with the fall of Germany. There's a major photographic exhibition in Cologne if you miss this museum, which will give you a clearer picture of the beginning, rise and fall of Nazism.
On the Street Check Point Charlie, see these street exhibitions that discuss the construction of the Berlin Wall and the history of the Cold War. Check Point Charlie was formerly one of the boundaries between the different sectors of Berlin. In order to move to the West you had to have a very strong reason, in general the passage was made from West to the East. The panels explain how one day the people woke up in a city divided into two parts and could not pass to the other side for over 20 years. The relationships of East Germany and the rest of the Communist bloc, and the various geopolitical crises suffered in the area are also discussed. Another section on relations between Cuba and the Americans. It is very interesting, and cheerful on the fall of the wall.
The Museum of the Kennedys is located in the square of Paris, on the side opposite the Brandenburg Gate. It is a private museum which houses a fairly complete documentation on the famous American family. The museum is open daily from 10am to 6pm. Admission is $ 7, half price for seniors and students. The photo collection is impressive, surely one of the greatest you will find in the world. There are also objects that belonged to various family members.
This exhibition portrays the 20-year history of the wall that divided Berlin into two parts. It's an outdoor exhibition to mark the 20th anniversary of the fall of the wall, with videos, photographs and objects used by dissidents. It's a very interesting and educational way to learn recent German history.