Synonyms for angestellten or Related words with angestellten
Examples of "angestellten"
Gewerkschaft – DAG – was a large white collar trade union.
GAGFAH ("Gemeinnützige Aktiengesellschaft für
-Heimstätten") is a Luxembourg-based realty company. It owns a portfolio of more than 145,000 rental units in Germany, particularly concentrated in Dresden and Berlin.
After finishing high school she studied psychology, minoring in economy. She then taught at the Deutsche
-Akademie. Since 2001 she has been the host of the TV show "Kallwass greift ein!", formerly known as "Zwei bei Kallwass" on Sat.1. She is married to Wolfgang Kallwass and has two daughters.
Professionally, he continued his activities as a national education and cultural consultant at the DHV until its dissolution in April 1934. Thereafter he worked as a freelancer at the German Office Workers' Union ("Deutsche
-Gewerkschaft"; DAG). Working from September 1934 within the Hamburg Cultural Administration, Krebs was senate director in his last position.
The German Salaried Employees' Union, in German Deutsche
-Gewerkschaft (DAG) was an independent trade union based in Hamburg. It did not belong to the German Confederation of Trade Unions until it became part of ver.di, the united trade union for the services industry, in 2001.
Hansen joined both the Social Democratic Party (SPD) and, in 1926, the Zentralverband der
(ZdA), a white collar trades union. In 1927 he relocated to Bremen, bnecoming a member of the Internationaler Sozialistischer Kampfbund (ISK / ""International Socialist Militant League")"), later contributing to "Der Funke", which was the daily newspaper published by the ISK for slightly more than twelve months, starting in January 1932.
Paul Klinger, who appeared in over 70 films, died in Munich on 14 November 1971 from a heart attack while he was attending a meeting of the Bundesfachgruppe der Film- und Fernsehschaffenden of the Deutsche
-Gewerkschaft. He is buried in the cemetery at Söcking near Starnberg.
In 1949, the Tarifgemeinschaft deutscher angestellter Apotheker was founded. In 1954, it was dissolved, and a new organisation, the Bundesverband der
in Apotheken, was founded as its successor. In 2004, it was renamed ADEXA. In 2012, ADEXA joined EPhEU (the European Association of Employed community Pharmacists in Europe. EPhEU is a network representing the interests of employed community pharmacists.
In 1930, Kracauer published "Die
" ("The Salaried Masses"), a critical look at the lifestyle and culture of the new class of white-collar employees. Spiritually homeless, and divorced from custom and tradition, these employees sought refuge in the new "distraction industries" of entertainment. Observers note that many of these lower-middle class employees were quick to adopt Nazism, three years later. In a contemporary review of "Die
", Benjamin praised the concreteness of Kracauer's analysis, writing that "[t]he entire book is an attempt to grapple with a piece of everyday reality, constructed here and experienced now. Reality is pressed so closely that it is compelled to declare its colors and name names."
Bank of German Labor, Inc. () was a financial institution of the German Labor Front (DAF). Founded in 1924 as the Bank of Workers, Employees, and Civil Servants ("Bank der Arbeiter,
und Beamten AG") by organizations representing these groups, it was taken over by the DAF and renamed after the National Socialists nationalized, all independent trade unions on May 2, 1933, and put them under state ownership, similar to what Vladimir Lenin had decreed in Soviet Russia.
Further training and higher education is to be had at the "Studienakademie für Logistik" (department of the "Berufsakademie Nordhessen"), the evening school for adults, the Academy of the DGUV ("Deutsche Gesetzliche Unfallversicherung", or “German Legal Accident Insurance”), the "Deutsche
Akademie", the "Evangelische Jugendbildungsstätte Frauenberg" (“Evangelical Youth Education Centre”, sponsored by the Evangelical Church of Electoral Hesse-Waldeck), the district folk high school and the Hersfeld-Rotenburg district music school.
Between 1925 and 1929 she was employed as a typist by a pharmacist wholesale supplier: a succession of typing jobs followed. She joined the in 1925, remaining a member till 1931. Between 1925 and 1933 she was also a member of the Zentralverband der
(ZdA) trades union. She joined the Socialist Workers' Party of Germany ("Sozialistische Arbeiterpartei Deutschlands" / SAPD) in 1931, which was the year in which it broke away from the more moderate mainstream Social Democratic Party ("Sozialdemokratische Partei Deutschlands" / SPD). She was also a leading member of the Socialist Youth League of Germany ("Sozialistischer Jugend-Verband Deutschlands" / SJV / SJVD ), the youth wing of the SAPD.
The DAG was founded in Stuttgart-Bad Cannstatt in April 1949 when the employees' associations in the three western zones of Germany joined together. The first employees' union associations were registered in the middle of the 19th century. In the Weimar Republic, up to one hundred different employees' associations joined up to form three main employees' federations: the social democratic AfA Federation ("AfA-Bund"), the liberal Union of Employees ("Gewerkschaftsbund der
") and the Nationalist Christian Grand Association of German Employees' Unions ("Gesamtverband der deutschen Angestelltengewerkschaften"). The DAG considered itself as a successor to the employees' federations which existed until they were broken up by the Nazis in 1933.
On leaving the local secondary school Wolfstein undertook a commercial training and embarked on a career as an office worker. In 1908 a legalised female participation in politics, and Wolfstein lost no time in joining the Social Democratic Party of Germany (""Sozialdemokratische Partei Deutschlands"" / SPD). She had already, the previous year, joined the in Hagen. In 1910 she joined the National Employees Association (""Zentralverband der
"" / ZdA), part of the Free Trade Union grouping. By 1913 she had become an SPD party activist in her native Lower Rhine region.
After the Abitur, he began an apprenticeship as a window dresser at the company "Tietz" (probably from "Hermann Tietz"). After two years he would dismissed because of labor union work. He found work at the company "Wohlwert" (Woolworth's) in Dresden in 1932 but would be dismissed again only after half a year since he had mobilized the Zentralverband der
(Central union of Employees) in favor of the saleswomen. At this point jobless, he occupied himself intensively with writing. After the Machtergreifung of the Nazis, he worked illegally for the KPD from 1933. He emigrated to Paris in mid 1933. He journeyed again to the British Mandate of Palestine in 1934. There he worked in the illegal Communist Party of Palestine. He went to Prague in 1935 and there would be an employee of the "Deutsche Volkszeitung", the "Volksillustrierte", the "Internationale Literatur/Deutsche Blätter" (Moscow), the Rote Fahne, Prague and particular other Czech papers. After the takeover of the Munich Agreement, he had to search for new asylum. So he went to England and lived in Oxford and then London.
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