Europe is the third-most populous continent on the planet, home to an estimated population in the region of three-quarters of a billion people. The continent stretches beyond the borders of the 29-member European Union.
Much of DW's coverage focuses on political, economic and cultural affairs on the European continent. If "Europe" made our list of keywords in our recent content, then that item will appear in the list below.
The Bundesliga's best attack, powered by a teenage duo, meets its worst defense on Saturday. Jadon Sancho and Erling Haaland are the talk of Europe and have their sights set on revenge over struggling Werder Bremen.
A hotly contested race for Paris mayor has taken another dramatic turn, with a sex scandal and a new face - former health minister Agnes Buzyn. But as she started campaigning this week, critics and analysts say the race also underscores the fragility of President Emmanuel Macron's party, which catapulted to power three years ago, but is having a harder time cementing it. Lisa Bryant reports.
Seven years ago, peaceful sit-ins protested the Turkish government's plans to redevelop Gezi Park in Istanbul. After a police crackdown, demonstrations morphed into nationwide anti-government protests. Nine defendants were acquitted on Tuesday of seeking to overthrow the government. Plot twist: now the judges who acquitted them are being investigated. Keith Walker talks to DW's Dorian Jones.
Brokering a peace deal for Afghanistan - Turkey probes judges who acquitted protesters - A sex scandal gives the race for Paris mayor a fresh twist - Traditional dancing helps people deal with Greece's woes – Support for Wikileaks founder Julian Assange - How the internet is changing lives in one of Europe's most remote regions – Counting bats in Poland – Homeless tours in Bologna
The Taliban in Afghanistan and the US government have agreed to try what's being called a "reduction in violence" for seven days. It's a confidence-building measure aimed at moving into broader peace talks. The US hopes it can reduce its troop presence in Afghanistan. From Brussels, Teri Schultz takes a look at the prospects and how the European role in the war-torn country might change.
It's estimated that up to half a million Greeks have emigrated since 2008, many of them young, skilled professionals. And this week, thousands took to the streets to protest against an overhaul of the pension system. But while the financial crisis has changed life for many Greeks, they haven't lost their sense of tradition especially when it comes to dancing. John Laurenson reports from Athens.
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange is facing a controversial hearing which could result in his extradition to the US. The Lancet medical journal has published a letter signed by more than 100 medical professionals. It accused Britain of denying proper health care to Assange. Keith Walker talks to Christian Mihr, executive director of Reporters without Borders Germany.
There are many ways to visit foreign cities… bus tours, walking tours, bike tours and audio guides. But what most have in common is they focus on the official record of the place. A guided tour in the Italian town of Bologna is challenging that point of view by offering a new kind of tour by people who are often discounted, ignored or forgotten in the history books. Megan Williams has more..