Technology Transfer Out of Germany studies the movement of technology and scientists between East Germany and the Soviet Union, and West Germany and the Western Allies, using documented examples and case studies, and asks whether the confiscation of documents, equipment and scientists can really be considered to be a form of 'intellectual reparation.'
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 , Volker R.Berghahn; Chapter 2 CHAPTER 2 Reparations and Intellectual Property, JörgFisch; Chapter 3 CHAPTER 3 Exploitation by Integration? The Re-Orientation of the Two German Economies After 1945. The Impact of Scientific and Production Controls, MatthiasJudt; Chapter 4 CHAPTER 4 The Nazification and Denazification of Physics, MarkWalker; Chapter 5 CHAPTER 5 Denazifying Scientists — and Science, Mitchell G.Ash; Chapter 6 CHAPTER 6 Assessing the Damages: Forced Technology Transfer and the German Chemical Industry, Raymond G.Stokes; Chapter 7 CHAPTER 7 German High Velocity Aerodynamics and Their Significance for the US Air Force 1945–52, BurghardCiesla; Chapter 8 CHAPTER 8 Immaterial Reparations and the Reintegration of West Germany into the World Market, WernerAbelshauser; Chapter 9 CHAPTER 9 The Return of German “Specialists” from the Soviet Union to the German Democratic Republic: Integration and Impact, AndréSteiner; Chapter 10 CHAPTER 10 The Politics of Ambiguity: Reparations, Business Relations, Denazification and the Allied Transfer of Technology, JohannesBähr, PaulErker, GeoffreyGilesIndex;