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The Province of North Rhine
North Rhine
(German: Provinz Nordrhein), also called North Rhine Province
Rhine Province
(Nordrhein-Provinz or Nord-Rheinprovinz), was a short-lived administrative region in the British occupation zone of Germany, which was formed from the northern part of the Rhine Province after the end of the Second World War. It was formed on 5 June 1945 on the basis of the Berlin Declaration and the resulting creation of occupation zones for the victors of World War II out of the administrative regions (Regierungsbezirke) of Aachen, Düsseldorf
Düsseldorf
and Cologne, which were all part of Prussia's Rhine Province. The southern part of Rhine province, consisting of the administrative regions of Koblenz
Koblenz
and Trier
Trier
became part of the French occupation zone on 5 June 1945. The division of the Rhineland, which had been united in 1815 by the Congress of Vienna
Congress of Vienna
under the Prussian crown, was thus pre-destined to be split between different governments and administrations - from summer 1946 into the states of North Rhine- Westphalia
Westphalia
and Rhineland-Palatinate. Rhine Province
Rhine Province
existed until 20 October 1946. On that day the government formed in August 1946 for the state of North Rhine-Westphalia
North Rhine-Westphalia
dissolved the upper councils of the provinces of North Rhine
North Rhine
and Westphalia
Westphalia
on the instructions of the British occupying power.[1] The headquarters of the upper council or Oberpräsidium of North Rhine was initially in Bonn, but in October 1945 it moved to Düsseldorf (Landeshaus Düsseldorf). Its Oberpräsidents were Johannes Fuchs (centre, to October 1945) and the later federal minister, Robert Lehr, (CDU, from October 1945 to August 1946). They were under the occupying authority of John Ashworth Barraclough, the British military governor of the Province of North Rhine. Part of the provincial responsibilities and authorities (e.g. the Landeskliniken) were later transferred to the Rhineland
Rhineland
Regional Association. See also[edit]

Creation of the state of NRW

References[edit]

^ "Repealing of the upper councils in Düsseldorf
Düsseldorf
and Munster, site in the Internet portal, "Westphalian History", retrieved

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