A scholarly edition of Adolf Hitler's "Mein Kampf" has been published in Germany. Is the book dangerous? Also, Bremen celebrates a film classic, an Iraqi comedian fights against IS and we remember composer Pierre Boulez.
A critical edition of Hitler's notorious manifesto was published a year ago - and became a bestseller in Germany. Historian Peter Longerich discusses the strengths and weaknesses of the globally publicized work.
One year after it was published, an annotated edition of Adolf Hitler's "Mein Kampf" has sold 85,000 copies in Germany. The publisher said data shows that buyers are teachers and history buffs, not "right-wing radicals."
Hitler's "Mein Kampf" has been kept out of print in Germany since World War II. Now the book is in the public domain, and a new scholarly edition has been published. Is it dangerous? Historians and victims groups disagree.
Star Wars film sets in southwestern Tunisia are sinking into the desert sands. After loyal fans raised funds for their protection, a tourist agency is trying to grab more tourists' attention.
Nearly two-thirds of German youths aged 13 and under read books several times a week, according to a new study. Magazines are still very popular among the age group. Only one-third turns to YouTube for entertainment.
Brutally murdered in 1954 at the age of 11, Brigitte Irrgang was later named a Catholic martyr. Now, over half a century later, her memory is being kept alive with a new, multilingual oratorio.
His images borrowed simple, everyday objects while questioning the way we see the world. Belgian Surrealist René Magritte, who died 50 years ago, was a philosopher with a paintbrush.
Refugees are learning how to make YouTube clips at a Berlin workshop. The idea is to strengthen the presence of topics such as migration and integration on the Internet platform.
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