There are new claims of police brutality in France targeting racial minorities. Along with calls for reforming policing, the controversy has also cast a spotlight on France’s gritty banlieues - the low-income, immigrant heavy suburbs, with their poverty, high unemployment and crime. Some reject that stereotype - as Lisa Bryant reports from the Paris suburb of Bobigny.
Fighting between government forces and Russian-backed separatists in eastern Ukraine has escalated sharply this month, particularly around the flashpoint city of Avdiivka. Humanitarian organizations play a vital role in providing material assistance for the 16,000 people still living there. But as Filip Warwick reports, volunteer workers are providing more unusual support to the city's children.
Spanish lenders have been accused of offering a controversial type of mortgage which ensured that homeowners paid more interest than the market rate. In December, the European Court of Justice ruled that Spanish banks had to pay back billions of euros that customers had paid under the terms of so-called “floor clause” mortgages. Guy Hedgecoe reports from Madrid on the fallout from the judgement.
The head of the EU's executive commission, Jean-Claude Juncker, has suggested a dramatic restructuring of the bloc with "core" members and "orbit" nations. These outliers could include the UK and Turkey, he said.
UKIP failed to topple Labour in a by-election described by Nigel Farage as a "fundamental" test for the party. But in a bruising loss for Labour on the same night, the Conservatives snatched a formerly safe seat.
A leader of Denmark's far-right party has managed to revive a border dispute that dates back to the 19th century. The Danish minority in Germany have slammed the idea and Denmark's government distanced themselves.
A former nuclear bunker in southern England was converted into a cannabis factory following a nighttime raid by police.
French Green party candidate Yannick Jadot says he will support Socialist presidential candidate Benoit Hamon.
The "Lithuanian Lisa" case has failed to rattle Germany's NATO deployment. The new attempt to target the country's armed forces with fake news didn't count on Baltic pushback.
The right-wing politician has indefinitely stopped public activities, citing safety concerns. The Netherlands' police chief confirmed that an agent assigned to Wilders' security leaked information to a criminal group.
Has a week of diplomacy allayed EU concerns about Washington? - Violence in Paris over alleged police brutality - Music boosts the morale in Ukraine - A sacred feast with the pagans of Iceland - Will elections prevent the collapse of Northern Ireland's power sharing government? - A remarkable love story that endured for half a century through war and exile – How a Dutch guy honoured his pet cat
Representatives of the Trump administration have now had their first meetings in Europe. During a week of whirlwind diplomacy, Defence Secretary Jim Mattis reassured European allies that the US remained committed to NATO. And Vice President Mike Pence pledged Washington's steadfast commitment to the EU. But there was a mixed reception in Brussels as Teri Schultz reports.
The Northern Irish vote for a new Assembly on March 2. The snap election was triggered by a breakdown in relations between Sinn Fein and the Democratic Unionist Party. The two parties are expected to remain the largest ones after the election and will then have three weeks to form a government to avoid a return to direct rule from London. Helen Seeney talks to Belfast journalist David McKittrick.
Fewer butterflies are flitting from flower to flower in the UK and North America, say two new studies. Pesticides, disappearing green areas and air pollution are some of the culprits.
A thousand years after they banned the worship of Norse gods like Odin and Thor, Icelanders are returning to the paganism of their ancestors. 3600 of them so far and rising fast. And this year they'll complete the construction of the first new heathen temple for a thousand years. John Laurenson has the details from Reykjavik.
Traditions tend to be cheeky and colorful, but they vary from country to country: Here are Carnival traditions from across Europe.
Populist Marine Le Pen is favourite to win the first round the French presidential election, but who she may meet in the second round is still unclear. DW has rounded up the best content to keep you informed.
Click on the links below to listen to reports from this week's edition of Inside Europe, DW's award-winning radio program with features from around the continent.
From decommissioned train carriages to an old greenhouse and even a disused feed silo: I bet you’ve never seen houses as bizarre as this!
The sea, the sky and the golden sands in between. Secluded coves, hidden beaches, and gorgeous little towns. The Côte d'Azur or French Riviera has all you need for a perfect vacation.
For the last six weeks, French artist Guillaume Bottazzi has been creating a vast mural in honor of the victims of the Brussels terror attacks.
Many top modernist architects left their mark on Wrocław - the 2016 European Capital of Culture. We'll show you some well preserved buildings from the period between the two world wars around this city in western Poland.
For one whole week, Euromaxx will be presenting some of the most unusual hotels found in Europe.
Europe's many weird and wonderful festivals
Across Europe, modern concert halls are no longer relying on spectacular performances alone. The architecture of the venue itself is designed to signal: this is where music is being played!
Fans of amusement parks have a smorgasbord to choose from in Europe. Here are ten tips for parks that deserve a place at the very top of anyone's list.
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