The Republic of Moldova will elect a new parliament this Sunday — and there has been no lack of drama in the homestretch. There is much more on the ballot than meets the eye.
Bishops at a summit on sexual abuse in the Catholic Church have heard of the abuse suffered by just some of the victims. One victim was Juan Carlos Cruz, who told DW the Catholic Church needs a "zero tolerance" policy.
The 57-year-old was arrested in a town north of Vienna on charges of sexual abuse of his children and the grand-children under his custody. The case is being compared to another, discovered 10 years ago.
The daring heist of royal regalia involved thieves escaping on bicycles to a motorboat waiting on Lake Malaren. One man has now been sentenced to jail and two others are under investigation.
Though violent crimes against Roma are less brazen in Hungary nowadays, the minority group continues to face adversity. Prime Minister Viktor Orban's programs to aid Roma do nothing to address their marginalization.
The plan gives British-licensed airlines nine months to obtain EU safety certificates if there is a no-deal Brexit. EU negotiators are developing contingency plans in case Britain leaves on WTO terms next month.
Farmers warn that the verdict could set a dangerous precedent that could threaten Austria's vital tourism industry. Many of the country's hiking trails cross paths with cow pastures.
Marine Le Pen's National Rally party hopes to surge in May's European Parliament elections. What role do they play as part of a broader euroskeptic boost across Europe? Elizabeth Bryant reports from Paris.
EU ministers are meeting in Bucharest to hand the European commission a negotiating mandate to rebuff threatened US tariff hikes on cars imported from Europe. Berlin says the issue has reached a "critical" phase.
At the same time Russia is trying to attract foreign investment, the country's security services have arrested US businessman Michael Calvey. Is the Kremlin shooting itself in the foot? DW's Miodrag Soric reports.
The anti-Semitic attack on the philosopher Alain Finkielkraut in Paris has shocked Europe. But people who are genuinely surprised must not have been paying attention to the events of recent years, DW's Martin Gak writes.
The chancellor has backed the European Commission president in the face of aggressive attacks from Hungary. Still, she declined to call for removing Orban's party from the conservative bloc in the European Parliament.
The head of the Labour Party was in Brussels for talks with Michel Barnier, the EU's chief Brexit negotiator. Corbyn said his party was "determined" to stop a chaotic no-deal exit.
After years of crisis and a controversial name change deal with Macedonia, Greeks are desperately clinging onto their illustrious past, a potent symbol of Greek national pride. Anthee Carassava reports from Athens.
Sixty-five opposition lawmakers resigned from parliament ahead of protests calling for the government to step down. The EU warned against a repeat of weekend violence and called the resignations damaging to democracy.
A local takes you on a tour of Amsterdam: Explore the canals by boat and visit the NDSM wharf.
Every year, tourists throw coins into Rome's Trevi fountain and make wishes.
Many Syrian children have physical and psychological wounds.
Frequent rockslides in the Alps are endangering whole towns in Austria. Climate change is to blame.
After Islamist terror attacks and years of high alert, police suicide rates in France are rising.
Migrants try to enter the EU by scaling the fence around Spain's African enclave of Ceuta.
Chanting "Justice for David", thousands in Bosnia & Herzegovina protest against the government.
Spaceflight company Virgin Galactic is planning an airport in Italy for space tourists.
A year after the independence vote, the yellow ribbons of Catalan separatists remain controversial.
Many Turkish exiles take a critical view of Turkish President Erdoğan's upcoming visit to Germany.
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.
When Airbus delivered the first A380 aircraft on October 15, 2007, it was seen as a breakthrough for the industry. Now, as the giant aircraft fail to sell, Airbus has announced it will stop producing the A380.
The Italian port city of Genoa has begun demolishing the Morandi Bridge after its collapse last August, which killed 43 people and injured dozens more. DW takes a look at the disaster and its aftermath.
Thousands of "yellow vest" protesters in Paris have taken part in a "march of the injured." It comes after a court threw out a case calling for a ban on rubber bullets.
The Alpine principality of Liechtenstein turns 300 on January 23rd. The anniversary will be celebrated all year long – a perfect time to take a trip through the tiny country.
Epiphany marks Jesus Christ's baptism in the River Jordan. Russians traditionally celebrate the event by dunking themselves in freezing lakes or rivers blessed by Orthodox priests.
Sweden has struggled to form a government since the inconclusive election in 2018, spurred by a shaky minority coalition and the rise of the far-right Sweden Democrats. DW takes a look at the main party leaders.
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