Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 18. Chapters: Albrecht Müller, Alexander Schuck, Alexander Slatnow, Andreas Stähle, André Wohllebe, Angelika Bahmann, Anita Kobuss, Anita Nüssner-Kobuss, Anke Nothnagel, Bärbel Köster, Bernd Duvigneau, Bernd Olbricht, Bettina Müller, Birgit Fischer, Carola Zirzow, Carsta Genäuß, Detlef Bothe, Dieter Lichtenberg, Dirk Weise, Eckhard Leue, Eduard Augustin, Erhard Riedrich, Frank-Peter Bischof, Guido Behling, Hans-Jörg Bliesener, Hans-Jürgen Tode, Harald Gimpel, Harald Marg, Harry Nolte, Heike Singer, Helmut Wagner (athlete), Herbert Fischer, Herbert Laabs, Ilse Kaschube, Ingo Spelly, Joachim Mattern, Joachim Wenzke, Jochen Förster, Jörg Schmidt, Jürgen Bremer, Jürgen Harpke, Jürgen Henze, Jürgen Köhler, Jürgen Kretschmer, Jürgen Lehnert, Karin Haftenberger, Kay Bluhm, Klaus-Peter Ebeling, Klaus Heinroth, Klaus Trummer, Manfred Ehrhardt, Martina Bischof, Martina Falke, Olaf Heukrodt, Peter Hempel, Petra Grabowsky, Ramona Portwich, Reiner Kurth, Reinhard Eiben, Rolf-Dieter Amend, Rüdiger Helm, Siegbert Horn, Sybille Boedecker, Thomas Zereske, Torsten Krentz, Uwe Madeja, Uwe Will, Volkmar Thiede, Walter Hofmann, Wilfried Stephan, Wolfgang Lange. Excerpt: Birgit Fischer (born February 25, 1962) is a German kayaker, who has won eight gold medals over six different Olympic Games, a record she shares with Aladár Gerevich, spanning seven Olympiads: twice representing East Germany (interrupted by the boycott of 1984), then four times representing the reunited nation. After both the 1988 and 2000 games, she announced her retirement, only to return for the subsequent games. She has been both the youngest- and oldest-ever Olympic canoeing champion (ages 18 and 42). In 2004 she was voted German sportswoman of the year. Fischer was born in Brandenburg an der Havel, then in East Germany. She attended an ASK (army sports club) boarding school in Potsdam, and worked as a sports instructor in the National People's Army, attaining a rank of major by the time of German reunification in 1990. She was married from 1984 to 1993 to canoeist Jörg Schmidt, silver medalist in the C-1 1000 m event at the 1988 Summer Olympics in Seoul. She lives with their two children in Brandenburg. In 1999 she stood unsuccessfully as a candidate for the FDP in the European Parliament election. Fischer's niece, Fanny, competed for Germany at the 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing, winning a gold in the K-4 500 m event. Fischer's brother Frank won nine world championship medals between 1981 and 1986. She also won 38 ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships medals between 1978 and 2005, including 28 golds. Fischer's career medal count was surpassed by Hungary's Katalin Kovács at the 2011 championships in Szeged. Rüdiger Helm (born in Neubrandenburg on October 6, 1956) was an East German sprint canoer who competed from the mid 1970s to the mid 1980s. Competing in two Summer Olympics, he won six medals which included three golds (1976: K-1 1000 m, 1980: K-1 1000 m, K-4 1000 m) and three bronzes (1976: K-1 500 m, K-4 1000 m; 1980: K-2 500 m). Helm also won 19 medals at the ICF Canoe Sprint World Championships with ten golds (K-1 1000 m: 1978, 1979, 1981, 1982, 1983;
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