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Harmonious tones in the "New York Times": Hohenzollern Prince admits errors in controversy over art - domestic - national works

Harmonious tones in the “New York Times”: Hohenzollern Prince admits errors in controversy over art – domestic – national works

The next action in the clash over thousands of art treasures from Fort Museums, according to Hohensollern. Prince George Friedrich of Prussia, the head of the family and a descendant of the last German emperor Wilhelm II, strikes a self-critical, moderate tone.

In an interview with the New York Times, he supports comparisons with the public sector. “I hope we will sit down again because coming to an agreement is everyone’s choice,” he said. “We are interested in avoiding endless legal proceedings.”

Earlier, Hohensollern had escalated the conflict, for example, recently threatened to withdraw loans from museums in the capital region. The letter was “misunderstood” by the Prince of Prussia in the New York Times. “Museums prefer loans as long as they are in their place”.

Hohenzollerns’ restraining orders against the media, historians and politicians have also drawn massive criticism. A Berlin court spokesman officially measured for the first time at the request of Togesbegel: “Since the beginning of 2019, 81 proceedings have been pending before the Civil Chamber 27 (press room) of the Berlin Regional Court, initiated by the Prince of Prussia.

The New York Times writes that Hohensollern’s boss admitted “some mistakes.” “After it became so stormy, we tried to deal with the misreporting,” he said. “Now the original allegations have faded, but there are new allegations that I tried to restrict freedom of expression or academic freedom. I reflect on this in self-criticism.”

Repentance when claiming the right to live in Sicilian Hope

In the article, Hohenzollern’s employer, meanwhile, regrets claiming the right to live in the Sicilianhof Palace, which he withdrew after public outrage. In 2019, DoxSpecial and Spiegel revealed the extent of its claims. Brandenburg refused to pay millions in compensation for Hohenzollern real estate confiscated between 1945 and 1949 because Crown Prince Wilhelm, who was the owner at the time, was a major contributor to the Nazi regime.

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Prince George Friedrich of Prussia was the head of the family and a descendant of the last German emperor Wilhelm II.Photo: Imego / Christian Schrder

The country relies on the statements of historians. Even Christopher Clark, who freed the Crown Prince in the Hohenzollerns expert report, has now changed his position. Hohenzollers are suing for denied compensation. It has been quoted that Prince Prussia is only fulfilling his family duty. His grandfather said, “Recognizing this criminal regime, it soon became clear that he had neither the moral strength nor the courage to go into opposition.”

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He suspects this is substantial support. His family never tried to “wipe the Third Reich under the carpet.” “Many were worried that the crown prince would be released if there was an agreement with the state cast,” Prince Prussia said. “But I think it’s wrong – this debate should continue.”

In his view, the return debate “should be conducted separately from the historical discussion of my family’s role in the Third Rise”. However, the two are inextricably linked, according to the red-red-green Hohenzollern movement, which will be decided in the House of Representatives.