EU leaders are in Brussels to discuss the migration crisis. One of the focal points of the talks is co-operation with Turkey to help stem the flow of refugees. Germany has called on European partners to work together to solve the problem.
Vehemently opposed to migration, Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban refuses to adhere to an EU refugee allocation scheme. He shouldn't be allowed to get away with it, says DW's Bernd Riegert.
Austria's new chancellor wants his German counterpart to judge his government "on its deeds" and not on his far-right coalition partner. While both sides stress their closeness, it's hard to ignore what divides them.
Germany's government is concerned that proposed changes to EU asylum rules will force it to take in significantly more refugees in the future, according to Der Spiegel. The reforms would also void any caps on refugees.
For many in Germany, Austria's 31-year-old chancellor represents an alternative to veteran Angela Merkel. So how did the two get along when they met in Berlin to talk about migrants, the EU and other issues?
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