Discover well-known sites and new exciting stories of the time when Bonn was the seat of government on this tour!
Living and working in Bonn takes place in a limited space. Stroll along the paths of the members of parliament between the Bundestag, Langer Eugen and their homes.
What is the connection between a zoological research museum and the beginnings of German parliamentary democracy after World War II? Find out the answer to this question and more.
Open and light-flooded architecture, clean and unpretentious lines: On this tour you can see how prominent architects designed the former federal capital.
From 1967 onwards, the Federal Press Conference began inviting politicians and other prominent individuals on the political scene to a dedicated room at the Tulpenfeld office complex.
In 1969, members of the Bundestag moved into an office building that at the time was planned as the tallest structure in the Bonn-Godesberg "metropolitan area". It is today the Bonn headquarters of the UN.
The Bundesrat (Upper House of Parliament) met in the north wing of the Bundeshaus from 1949 to 2000. The German Constitution, or Basic Law, was signed in the building, too.
It was in this convention centre that, in 1959, the Social Democratic Party of Germany (SPD) adopted their party platform, known as the Godesberg Programme.
The city of Bonn offers guided tours along the Path of German Democracy. Dates and further information can be found on the website www.bonn.de.
This interactive map shows the indoor sites on the Path of Democracy that you can visit on your own or via a guided tour.