Prague is the capital of the Czech Republic. It is one of the most-visited tourist destinations in Europe and has a number of cultural attractions.
Prague is the seat of government in the Czech Republic, and also the country's largest city. Its historic center is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and attracts millions of international visitors each year. It has long been one of the main hubs of culture in Europe. This is an automatic compilation of DW content about Prague.
Czech Prime Minister Andrej Babis survived a vote of no-confidence in parliament this week, despite being the subject of the largest demonstrations in the country since the 1989 overthrow of Communism. More than a quarter of a million people took to the streets in protest against his involvement in a corruption scandal. Rob Cameron reports.
The Czech capital, Prague, is a popular tourist destination and many visitors notice a preponderance of stalls in the Old Town selling something called 'Old Bohemian Trdelnik' — a hollow, doughy pastry placed on a wooden spit and roasted over hot coals. It's cheap, sugary and filling, but as Rob Cameron reports — while it might be old, it's certainly not Bohemian.
Dozens of creative thinkers from the worlds of technology, civic activism, business and the arts in Eastern Europe and Central Asia descended on the Czech capital Prague recently, for the annual Unlock conference. The event aims to celebrate and showcase how tech, business, activism and the arts can combine to bring about change in former Soviet or Eastern bloc countries. Rob Cameron reports.
Prague saw another huge demonstration against the Czech prime minister, Andrej Babis, this week — the latest in a series of mass protests calling on him and his newly appointed justice minister to resign. They're angry at allegations that Mr Babis — the country's second richest man — fraudulently obtained EU subsidies. Rob Cameron was among the crowds and sent this report.
The EU faces threats from Washington and Tehran - Istanbul to rerun mayoral vote – Poland says Germany owes billions in war reparations - Can drones change farming? – Prague honours a heroine of WWII - Migrant workers exploited by the Italian mafia – Libraries around the clock in Denmark – Pedestrians reclaim the streets of Edinbugh
Many people have heard of the late Sir Nicholas Winton, the British stockbroker who helped rescue around 700 mostly Jewish children from Nazi-occupied Czechoslovakia in 1939. A plaque has just been unveiled to remember one of Sir Nicholas' colleagues, Doreen Warriner, who may have been instrumental in saving as many as 7,000 people from the Nazis. Rob Cameron reports.
International 5G experts are meeting in Prague to discuss cyber security surrounding the new network. At the center of the debate is Chinese telecoms equipment giant Huawei, which is said to have the best technology, but also dangerously close ties to Beijing.
Prague is one of many cities where brass memorial plaques have been set in the pavement to honor victims of the Holocaust. The small blocks, known as "Stolpersteine," are getting fresh interest thanks to the work of a Brit who's taken it upon himself to clean them all. Ian Willoughby reports from the Czech capital.
Three Chelsea fans were rejected from a game in Prague on Thursday night after racist singing in a bar. The Blues have long struggled with a right-wing faction among its support, but the problem goes beyond West London.