Private Investigator in Little Germany Manhattan, NY
- Accident Investigations
- Asset Search
- Background Checks
- Business to business service
- Cheating Spouse
- Child Custody
- Civil Investigations
- Computer and Internet Investigations
- Custody Investigations
- Divorce service
- Financial and Insurance Fraud
- Find People
- Forensic consultant
- Harassment and Stalking
- Identity Theft & Vehicle Tracking
- Infidelity and Cheating Spouse
- Insurance Investigations
- Interviewing (SIU)
- Missing Persons & Skip Tracing
- Private investigator
- Process server
- Social Media
- Worker's Compensation
Little Germany Manhattan, NY Private Investigator and Process Server
Little Germany was an area of the Manhattan borough of New York City. Its name derives from the massive immigration of Germans to the neighborhoods of East Village and Lower East Side located in what would become Dutchtown, a name given by the inhabitants of the area. It was also referred to as Deutschländle and Kleindeutschland by German immigrants.
After 1840 began massive migration by Germans, giving rise to a strong beginning of Little Germany. Ten years later, in the next decade, almost one million Germans arrived in the area. The movement was such that in 1855 the only cities with more Germans than New York were Berlin and Vienna.
These new inhabitants of New York stood out for being prepared and having studies and skills mostly in the artisan area. More than 50% of the bakers of the time came from Germany or their ancestors. A large majority also worked in the labor sector. They had a very united community, since they were the emigrants from the United States who grouped the most, and they preferred to share their homes with other Germans in order to live together.
At the end of the nineteenth century, there was a great decline in the area, due to the arrival of non-German emigrants, which caused a negative dynamic in the demographics of the neighborhood. Many second-generation German families disappeared from Little Germany which did not help in their decline. But everything went to worse after the great accident of the ship General Slocum that socially destroyed the inhabitants with any type of relation with Germany.