Summary

John F. Kennedy begins his "Ich bin ein Berliner" speech in West Berlin by stating his pride in being there along with the city’s Mayor, with the Chancellor, and with General Clay. Kennedy praises the resilience of Berliners and claims that the proudest declaration one can make at that time is that one is a Berliner.

Kennedy then moves on to talk about the Communist world. He states that many people fail to understand the real issue between Communists and the free world; that many people see Communism as the future of the world; that some say that Communism can be worked with and understood; and that some say that Communism allows economic progress. Kennedy dismisses all these ideas by inviting those people to come to Berlin and experience l…

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