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September 22, 1988 | Reuters
At virtually every major junction, in front of every hotel and public building here, uniformed police are on a 24-hour watch as 12,000 ministers, bankers and government officials begin arriving for the annual meeting of the International Monetary Fund and World Bank starting today. Nearly 9,000 police were on alert even before a shotgun attack Tuesday in Bonn on Hans Tietmeyer, the No. 2 official in the West German finance ministry.
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BUSINESS
September 22, 1988 | Reuters
At virtually every major junction, in front of every hotel and public building here, uniformed police are on a 24-hour watch as 12,000 ministers, bankers and government officials begin arriving for the annual meeting of the International Monetary Fund and World Bank starting today. Nearly 9,000 police were on alert even before a shotgun attack Tuesday in Bonn on Hans Tietmeyer, the No. 2 official in the West German finance ministry.
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NEWS
September 2, 1987
A senior West Berlin judge was shot and wounded near his home, and police said they suspect that leftist Revolutionary Cells urban guerrillas carried out the "knee-capping" attack. Judge Guenter Korbmacher, head of a West German judicial department responsible for the controversial area of political asylum, was shot twice in the left leg as he walked from his home in the suburb of Lichterfelde. A judiciary official said Korbmacher was taken to a hospital but was not critically wounded.
NEWS
September 2, 1987
A senior West Berlin judge was shot and wounded near his home, and police said they suspect that leftist Revolutionary Cells urban guerrillas carried out the "knee-capping" attack. Judge Guenter Korbmacher, head of a West German judicial department responsible for the controversial area of political asylum, was shot twice in the left leg as he walked from his home in the suburb of Lichterfelde. A judiciary official said Korbmacher was taken to a hospital but was not critically wounded.
NEWS
June 18, 1990 | From Times Wire Services
The West German government does not have enough evidence to charge former East German leader Erich Honecker and other discredited Communists with supporting urban guerrillas in West Germany, the federal prosecutor said today. Alexander von Stahl told a radio interviewer that Bonn could start proceedings against Honecker and former East German spy chiefs Erich Mielke and Markus Wolf only if it could prove they had actively supported West German guerrillas.
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