Opening Hours

From now on you only need a FFP2 mask for the museum visit.


Tue–Thu 12:00–6:00 p.m.
Fri–Sun 10:00 a.m.–8:00 p.m.
Admission free


Tue and Wed 10:00 a.m.–4:00 p.m.
Thu 12:00–6:00 p.m.

How to find us

FHXB Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg Museum
Adalbertstraße 95A
10999 Berlin-Kreuzberg
U-Bahn Kottbusser Tor (U1, U8), Bus M29, 140

How to find us:



Wheelchair access to all exhibitions on three floors, the archive and the event floor. Exhibitions in the glass tower are not wheel chair accessible. An accessible restroom is located on the basement level of the museum. You can retrieve the restroom key from the museum's bookstore (mezzanine level).

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Here you will find a list of our publications


Rental Space

The top floor of the Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg Museum can be rented for seminars, presentations, workshops, and film screenings.

Requests should be sent no later than 4 weeks before the desired date:
Tel. 030 50 58 52 46 or

More information can be found here.



Bezirksamt Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg
Fachbereich Kultur und Geschichte

FHXB Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg Museum
Adalbertstraße 95A
10999 Berlin-Kreuzberg
Fax +49 30 50 58 52 58

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FHXB-Museum Friedrichshain Kreuzberg

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Ab sofort brauchen Sie für den Museumsbesuch nur noch eine FFP2-Maske oder eine medizinische Maske.

Re/Assembling Anti-Racist Struggles
An Open Archive

From May 22nd, 2022
Opening: May 21st, 5 pm

Anti-racist struggles and acts of resistance constitute part of the history of this country. Whether they have immigrated, were born here, or are simply passing through, people who have endured first-hand experiences of racism, anti-Semitism, and other forms of discrimination have been fighting for equality and social change for decades. For some time now, we have been working together with a range of people from East, West and reunified Germany to develop formats in which they can tell their stories of their own struggles against racism and anti-Semitism. We are working together to find and establish new ways of collecting, processing, and presenting this material.

An open archive has been established at the FHXB Friedrichshain-Kreuzberg Museum showcasing the initial outcomes of this collaborative research. The archive comprises a collection of fragments and found objects which will be further expanded upon through workshops and with the support of visitors to the museum. This open archive is intended to become a site for debate—one that unites past experiences with contemporary debates and struggles against anti-Semitism, racism, and all other forms of discrimination.



ASSEMBLY "Bringing Together Anti-Racist Struggle"
May 19-21, 2022 at the Hebbel am Ufer (HAU) in Berlin

Fights and resistance against racism and anti-Semitism are part of the history of this country. For three days we want to take a close look at this under the motto "Collect, archive and activate anti-racist struggles": We look at movement, location and time in an assembly in workshop, exhibition and discussion formats together with activists and researchers , contemporary witnesses and artists of different generations the history of anti-racist struggles in East, West and the reunified Germany. It's not just about looking back, digging up and recording forgotten experiences that have been made invisible, but also about reactivating them for today and tomorrow.

In the workshops, the genealogies of feminist anti-racist struggles, the struggles in the former GDR against the specific forms and practices of racism there, resistance against anti-Semitism (and Holocaust denial), the refugee struggles, the struggles of Rom:nja and Sinti: ze, the fight against racial profiling, political anti-racist archiving initiatives and many other topics.


Out of sight – out of mind? A virtual tour of the formerly occupied Gerhart Hauptmann School in Kreuzberg

The former Gerhart-Hauptmann-Schule (GHS) in Kreuzberg was occupied by refugees protesting against the government's restrictive asylum policy from 2012 to 2018. The protest attracted nationwide attention. In January 2018, the school was evicted. The building has been empty ever since. Nevertheless there is still evidence of the squatters, such as wall paintings and other traces that are still visible in the building: traces of fire, broken locks and the furnishings of the washrooms. In order to preserve the history of occupation, the formerly occupied areas of the building were documented using laser scanning and photogrammetry.

Wednesday, May 4 at 6 pm on zoom / 3D platform Mozilla Hubs

A virtual tour with Denise Garcia Bergt, Jennifer Kamau, Pablo Dornhege and Natalie Maier

More info

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