The three massive clusters in the Galactic Center are not only the most massive young clusters in the Galaxy, but they harbor more Wolf-Rayet stars than any other starburst region in the Local Group. An understanding of their stellar content will be valuable for extending models to starburst regions in other galaxies. We present HST-NICMOS images, luminosity functions, and color-magnitude diagrams of two of these: the Quintuplet and Arches clusters. The images allow the detection of stars over 6 magnitudes fainter than ever before and reveal previously undetected multiple star systems. For the first time, we clearly identify the main sequence in the Quintuplet cluster, and we extend earlier detections of the main sequence in the Arches cluster to M
initial < 10 M⊙. We estimate that the Arches cluster has an initial mass function slope which is greater than the Salpeter value. Given their stellar content, the Galactic Center clusters provide both the best nearby examples of super star clusters and the best nearby locale in which to investigate WR phenomena in starburst galaxies and galactic nuclei. We discuss the content of the Galactic Center clusters, with a particular emphasis on how they compare to other massive clusters of the local group. We expect that many of the massive stars in the Galactic Center will soon evolve to become WR stars, and eventually become supernovae at a rate of ∼ 1 per 20 000 years for the next several Myr. We note that our preliminary N-body simulations suggest that such dense clusters are short-lived in the strong tidal field of the Galactic Center, consistent with the fact that no older dense clusters are seen in the central 50 pc. This implies a star formation rate of 5(10−3) M⊙ yr−1 in the Galactic Center.