In 1886, the colonial rivalry between Great Britain and Germany resumed, and a new Anglo-German division agreement clearly defined the German and British spheres of influence. A straight line between Kenya and Tanganjika along the borders itself has divided the territories. North of the road, Kenya and Uganda went to England. The southern part went to Germany with Rwanda-Urundi to the west: this is where German East Africa was born. Germany took the opportunity to reduce the continental property of Sultan Barghash of Zanzibar to a 16 km wide coastal strip, while maintaining free access to all ports. In 1885, Britain and Germany agreed to negotiate a joint declaration on their interests in the western Pacific. Previously, German plans to annex New Guinea, outlined in a German newspaper[1], and the rapid development of German and French trade had caused unrest among Australian politicians[2] Both powers wanted to protect the interests of their citizens and their respective businesses, but the Western Pacific was too small to risk conflict on the subject. [2] Negotiations on declarations began in 1885 between Mr. Thurston for Great Britain and Mr. Krauel for Germany. In April 1886 they were signed by Herbert von Bismarck, Secretary of State at the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, and the British Ambassador to Germany, Sir Edward Malet. [3] Map and guide for Tanzania Page number: 05b Release date: 1886 World History at KMLA Page num: 03f Excerpt Date: 1886-1918 German CARL Peters had contracts with tribal leaders on the East African coast and give the German government the legitimacy to negotiate spheres of interest in East Africa with the UNITED Kingdom. In the Treaty of 1886, Germany renounced its claims to WITU AREA (on the Kenyan coast, north of Mombasa) and Uganda, and Britain recognized Germany`s claim to what would become East Africa.

In another treaty of 1890, Germany exchanged the islands of Zanzibar and Pemba for the much smaller island of Helgoland off the German north Sea coast. The Germans bought the rights to the Sultan of Zanzibar, on the Tanganian coast, for $800,000. In 1886, the British Empire and the German Empire made two statements about their spheres of interest in the Western Pacific. Their names are complete: the monument is erected so that pedestrians must walk around it and its purpose is to prevent future generations from thinking about the Holocaust in the form of anonymous and faceless figures. So far, the marks have been placed almost exclusively in Jewish homes, but bin Adams Stolperstein will serve as remembrances of other minorities, blacks, the disabled, homosexuals, Gypsies, communists, political dissidents and Jehovah`s Witnesses, also murdered under Hitler`s rule. The second declaration guaranteed the citizens of both countries free trade and entrepreneurship throughout the region, as well as the freedom to establish and establish. Dark claims challenged prior to the declaration of sovereignty or the protectorate should be settled by a joint commission, unless the applicant has applied for the scheme only by the local authority.