It is one of Britain’s famous symbols – the red telephone booth. In times of mobile communication, they’ve become superfluous and disappear for the streets. But some people are setting out to save them.
The most influential thinker in history as the subject of comedy? "Marx in London" gives Karl Marx a gentle sendoff at the end of his bicentennial: entertainment and food for thought in equal measure.
Were kicking the can down the road an Olympic sport, Theresa May would have a gold medal. Plus, Captain May aims for the iceberg, Leavers are hurt by Donald Tusk's words, and more in this edition of DW's Brexit Diaries.
In an attempt to combat his financial woes, trophies from tennis legend Boris Becker's personal property can be viewed in a London gallery before being auctioned off later this month.
A century ago, the opulent Ufa-Palast cinema opened in Weimar Berlin and became a venue for celebrated premieres — and later Nazi propaganda. Badly bombed, it was reborn as the Zoo Palast and remains a cinema icon.
Margaret Atwood's new novel, "The Testaments," takes readers back to the horrors of Gilead. But 34 years after "The Handmaid's Tale" was first published, is that world more fact than fiction today?
African vocal music meets traditional European song - the Beethovenfest's Campus Project provides the stage! The result is an incomparable concert and new friendships across all borders.
The exhibition at the Gropius-Bau museum in Berlin marks the 30th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall. It deals with segregation and divisive ideologies — which the world is still filled with.
British voters, it seems, stay polite even when they are angry: A Yorkshire man who told the British prime minister to leave his town is hailed as a hero, leading to a top Twitter trend.
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