US President Donald Trump has doubled down on his efforts for better ties with Russia, saying the Helsinki summit was a success. The US president now hopes to host Putin in Washington before year's end.
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Mark Zuckerberg has backtracked on comments he made about allowing Holocaust deniers to post their beliefs on his social media platform. German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas condemned Zuckerberg's comments.
Best-selling author Roberto Saviano has been a rock in Salvini's shoe, regularly denouncing the interior minister's hardline immigration policies. Salvini said he could not tolerate accusations that he enables the mafia.
Last week Germany deported terrorist suspect Sami A. to Tunisia, but a court has ordered he be returned out of concern for his safety. The case has divided citizens and politicians alike in both countries.
Among other things, the law states only Jews have the right to self-determination, it "encourages" Jewish settlement and downgrades the status of the Arabic language. Critics say it is racist and threatens democracy.
North Korea's economy experienced its sharpest decline in two decades last year as international sanctions hit its mining and manufacturing sectors. Hard currency earning exports alone fell by one-third.
Berlin authorities have seized dozens of apartments and houses they claim are owned by one of the city's Arab crime networks. A new law allows police to confiscate property bought with ill-gotten gains.
The trade conflicts between the US and several of its biggest partners are escalating. Among those wary of the consequences are American companies and thousands are scrambling to be made exempt from certain tariffs.
The uproar over US President Donald Trump's perceived gaffes during his meeting with his Russian counterpart appears to be water off Republican voters' backs. Clare Richardson finds out why in Murfreesboro, Tennessee.
Many Egyptians feared that the opening of the sarcophagus, which some thought could contain the bones of Alexander the Great, would unleash a 1000-year curse. The Ancient Greek ruler died in 323 BC.
The OAS and EU are ramping up the pressure on the Ortega government in Nicaragua, but will that approach work?
Daniel Ortega also hinted at a US-led conspiracy to topple him while marking the anniversary of the 1979 revolution.
A British study shows that gene editing does not work as well as previously assumed. Experiments with the cells of mice and humans resulted in numerous unwanted mutations.
Lack of awareness, outdated ATMs and less-secure cards make the country an easy target for criminal gangs. Could the rise in fraud cases deter Indians from endorsing their leader's cashless pitch?
Pakistan heads to the polls on July 25. Should the West be concerned about a possible military-backed government or its impact on Afghan security and South Asia's geopolitics? DW looks at what's at stake.
For four years, sanctions have prohibited EU companies from offering services to tourists in Crimea. However, booking.com still has hotel reservations there for business travelers. Is the company skirting sanctions?
Brazilian Alisson Becker joins Liverpool from AS Roma for a record fee for a goalkeeper. His recruitment by the club could lead to the end German Loris Karius' troubled tenure on Merseyside.
Israel's new nation-state law has jettisoned the standards it established in its own declaration of independence.
Coming up at 06:30 UTC: Eco-at-Africa
Angela Merkel got away from Berlin for a week to fulfill several personal promises she made during last year's election. Her itinerary took her from Paderborn and Cologne, to a farm in the northern town of Nienborstel.
Cartoonists worldwide have been playing up President Donald Trump's comments following a summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin in Helsinki. The satirical political cartoons have been on high social media rotation.
Thousands of German scientists — many using public funds — have published their results in quasi-scientific journals without being peer reviewed, according to a report. An expert described it as "a disaster for science."
Italian planes and Norwegian helicopters have been deployed to help tackle more than 40 large blazes across central Sweden. Fires were also registered in the country's northernmost county in the Arctic Circle.
Colombian President Juan Manuel Santos leaves office with low support for his deal with FARC rebels, cocaine production at a record high and UN concern over rising violence. Where is the peace he won a Nobel Prize for?
Wikipedia contributors are few in Africa. The custodians of the free online encyclopedia and other Wiki resources are gathered in South Africa to talk about "decolonizing the internet."
Seeds modified in a lab are often touted as a means to boost agriculture and food security in Africa. There is some resistance on the continent and debate on preserving its traditional seed base instead.
In Bosnia and Herzegovina, children born to mothers who were raped during the Bosnian war of 1992-1995 are emerging from the shadows. Conceived in violence, they grew up marginalized. Now in their mid-twenties, some of them are fighting for recognition.
"Love, fire, cough, scabies, gout cannot be hidden" — so an old German saying goes. And while it may be difficult to conceal the painful effects of swollen, inflamed joints, you can conceal it by not getting it at all.
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