GUIDED TOURS

© Uwe Bellm / Stiftung Topographie des Terrors

Gestapo, SS and Reich Security Main Office
on Wilhelm- and Prinz-Albrecht-Straße
Permanent Exhibition

This tour focuses on how the personnel of the Nazi terror machine planned, organized and implemented the persecution and murder of millions of people in Germany and throughout Europe – and what this meant for the victims. The tour ends with the question of how the perpetrators were dealt with in postwar Germany.

  • Guided Tour for groups & school groups
    in English & German
    60 min, 70 €
    90 min, 90 € (in combination with open-air tour),
    educational institutions free
  • Booking
    > +49 (0)30 247 49 888
    > request form
    > museumsdienst@kulturprojekte.berlin

  • Public Tour
    in English  saturdays & sundays 3:30pm
    in German saturdays & sundays 2pm
    60 min, free


© Stiftung Topographie des Terrors

The Historic Site:
Topography of Terror (open air)

From the organizational center of Nazi extermination policy to a forgotten place after 1945. This site tour invites you on the track of history on the grounds of the former Nazi »Terror Center«. With our expert guides you can get a critical perspective on the Nazi past and the way this »site of the perpetrators« was dealt with after 1945.

  • Guided Tour for groups & school groups
    in English & German
    60 min/70 €,
    90 min/90 € (in combination with Permanent Exhibiton),
    educational instituions free
  • Booking
    > +49 (0)30 247 49 888
    > request form
    > museumsdienst@kulturprojekte.berlin


Albert Speer vor Journalisten auf der Pressekonferenz nach seiner Haftentlassung, 1. Oktober 1966 © Deutsches Historisches Museum, Berlin

Albert Speer in Federal Republic
Dealing with the German Past
10.05.22–16.10.22

Contrary to his self-description, Albert Speer was by no means just an architect and apolitical technician. He had been one oft he chief offenders in the National Socialist regime, playing a significant role in the persecution of the jews, the crimes at the concentration camps, and the exploitation of forced laborers. The exhibition uncovers »Speer´s Myths« and how Germans have dealt with the past. That exploration goes hand in hand with the absorbing question of why these tales resonated for decades in the Federal Republic, even long after historians had refuted many of them with facts from the archives. It is on loan from the Documentation Center Nazi
Party Rally Grounds in Nuremberg.