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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › HanoverHanover - Wikipedia

    Hanover is also an important hub of Germany's autobahn network; the junction of two major autobahns, the A2 and A7 is at Kreuz Hannover-Ost, at the northeastern edge of the city. Local autobahns are A 352 (a short cut between A7 [north] and A2 [west], also known as the Airport autobahn because it passes Hanover Airport ) and the A 37 .

  2. Sketch map of Hanover, c.1720, showing the relative locations of Hanover, Brunswick-Wolfenbüttel, and the Prince-Bishopric of Osnabrück. Hanover acquired Bremen-Verden in 1719. The Electorate was legally bound to be indivisible: it could add to its territory, but not alienate territory or be split up among several heirs; and its succession was to follow male primogeniture.

  3. The military history of Germany during the Middle Ages was full of siege warfare and the technological changes that come from fighting that kind of war. From the creation of the First German Empire in 843 until the creation of the printing press by Johannes Gutenberg , the middles ages were fought in similar fashion to those of ancient times.

  4. The Queen and the Commonwealth. Find out more about The Queen's role as Head of the Commonwealth...

  5. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › StuttgartStuttgart - Wikipedia

    Stuttgart is still one of Germany's largest wine-growing cities with more than 400 hectares of vine area, thanks in main to its location at the center of Germany's fourth largest wine region, the Württemberg wine growing area which covers 11,522 ha (28,470 acres) and is one of only 13 official areas captured under German Wine law.

  6. 12/10/2022 · Microsoft is not pulling its punches with UK regulators. The software giant claims the UK CMA regulator has been listening too much to Sony’s arguments over its Activision Blizzard acquisition.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › GöttingenGöttingen - Wikipedia

    There is a secular trend in Germany, especially in Eastern Germany, but also in the West, where a growing number of people are not baptised or leave the church. This trend is especially noticeable since the 1990s, percentagewise between 1990 and 2014 the Protestants in Göttingen dropped from 56.2 to 40.6% and the Catholics dropped from 17.1 to 15.6%.