François Ozon’s movie “Frantz” looks at guilt and reconciliation in the shadow of World War One.
The Federal Republic of Germany's former capital still features many landmarks that witnessed the early days of post-war democracy. As the Basic Law, Germany's constitution, turns 70, DW visits these historic sites.
Thousands of documents from Kafka's closet confidant and publisher are headed back to Israel's National Library after a Kafka-esque survival tale. Brod defied Kafka's dying wish and turned him into a famous writer.
Europe wouldn't exist without migration, says the director of a German virtual migration museum. From "guest-worker" recruitment signs to audio cassettes from Turkey, the museum's archive is a treasure trove of stories.
Human rights, freedom of press, and independence of the arts in Hungary are all on the line. Szabolcs Hajdu is a headstrong theater and film director who refuses to be corrupted, and forges his own path.
Francesca Melandri holds a mirror up to the country she calls home. Her critically acclaimed novel 'Sangue giusto' paints a portrait of Italy and the dark shadow of its colonial past that looms into the present day. We meet her in Rome.
The Dublin band Lankum sings the songs of the down-and-outs – in the same folk tradition of their forefathers, but full of contemporary references. Ireland is facing immense challenges - the housing market is strained, and Brexit is looming.
Protests are growing about the widening gap between poor and rich, urban and suburban. Where is “la grande nation” heading? Stanislas Nordey’s theater tells stories of France today, from the heart of society.
What started as an online student directory aimed at ranking women by their looks quickly grew into the world's most popular social media platform. But as DW's Courtney Tenz argues, we might be happier Facebook free.
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