After announcing a hard Brexit earlier this week, the British prime minister offered words of friendship in Davos. That wasn't enough to stop talk of a potential collapse of the European Union.
After populist politicians have been gaining ground throughout the industrialized world, the message has also arrived in Davos: There has to be a change in globalization. But what?
Donald Trump is dominating the World Economic Forum - and he's not even there. It has been up to Chinese President Xi Jinping to relax the atmosphere.
Nothing will remain the way it is now. Welcome to the digital world, one of the main topics this year at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland.
In a speech to the World Economic Forum, President Xi Jinping defended globalization and called on all people to share in its benefits. He warned against calls for greater protectionism.
New trends in agriculture threaten to put farmers in developing countries out of work. This is not as bad as it sounds, believes Ishmael Sunga, the chief executive of the SACAU farmers' association.
Once again, the global elite is meeting at the World Economic Forum in Davos. But the climate is different this time as US President-elect Donald Trump dominates the meeting - without even being there.
Fifty young people - all under the age of 30 - have been invited to this year's World Economic Forum. They want to make an impact and be disruptive - in the business sense.
Populism and increasingly divided societies topped the list of global risks compiled in a report ahead of the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland, as an anti-establishment backlash is in full swing.
DW's Helena Humphrey talks to Dennis Snower, president of the Kiel Institute for the World Economy about Donald Trump's plans for the US economy.
What does a major exporter think about the Trump administration's investment plans - and potential tariffs? DW's Katja Losch talks to Gisbert Rühl, CEO of Klöckner & Co. Steel.
Davos is a gathering of the global elite. This year's meeting has shown very clearly just how much the leaders present were longing for leadership themselves, says DW's Andreas Becker.
This week, political and business leaders will gather at the World Economic Forum in Davos. Meet our team of reporters, presenters and writers that will bring you all the action from the Swiss Alps.
Serbia will strive firmly to be part of the EU, says Prime Minister Aleksandar Vucic. He underlined that his country has done more in the refugee crisis than several EU members.
Saudi Arabia's energy minister has said his country is aiming to become a "softer" nation and a more tolerant place through far-reaching reforms.
China's President Xi Jinping made a credible case for free trade at the World Economic Forum in Davos. Yet, there is nobody who protects his market more rigorously, says DW's Frank Sieren.
At the WEF in Davos, DW's Ben Fajzullin talks to the CEO of Russian Wind, Eugeni Nikolaev, about renewables in Russia. The oil-rich country is also a large exporter of renewable energy.
At the World Economic Forum, DW correspondent Ben Fajzullin summed up the opening speech by Chinese President Xi Jinping and talked to UNI Global Union chief Philip Jennings.
Capitalism is in crisis, says WEF founder Klaus Schwab. Despite the spectacular backdrop of the Swiss Alps, social entrepreneurs remind us of the harsh reality of topics like inequality.
The world's eight richest businessmen own as much wealth as half the world's population combined, according to an Oxfam report. Inequality is "more shocking than ever before," the aid group says.
What does the future hold in terms of tariffs and protectionism? DW's Ben Fajzullin talks to Mike Gregoire, CEO of CA Technologies, at the World Economic Forum in Davos.
Malaria is still the deadliest disease in Nigeria. Aliko Dangote, the country's most successful entrepreneur, wants to end this. The efforts to fight malaria are now bundled in the End Malaria Council.
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