Activists say scores of people were killed in one day in Myanmar's Bago as troops and police fired rifle grenades at anti-coup protesters. Injured demonstrators were reportedly denied medical assistance.
As Russia reinforces troops on its border with Ukraine, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan welcomed Volodymyr Zelenskyy and said he supported Ukraine's territorial integrity.
Molotov cocktails and barricades have returned to Northern Ireland. The conflict there is 4 centuries old. But Brexit is the new reason why the situation has reached the boiling point in what had been an era of peace.
French police have fined dozens of people for parties in underground luxury venues. Previously, prosecutors denied claims that French ministers were also attending such events.
Tehran says its new line of IR-9 centrifuges will be able to increase uranium enrichment to 60%.
As Alexei Navalny's health deteriorates, German lawmakers have called on the Council of Europe to look into the conditions of his imprisonment in Russia.
Military guns have been fired from the Tower of London and British warships at sea, as well as in Edinburgh and Belfast to mark the death of Prince Philip. His funeral has been announced for April 17 at Windsor Castle.
The Saudi soldiers committed "the crime of high treason in cooperation with the enemy," officials said, but did not specify who the enemy was.
Four people have been shot dead by paramilitary troops in the Indian state of West Bengal in what has been described as an act of "self-defense." One other person died after clashes between supporters of rival parties.
At least 10 officers were killed during an ambush by ethnic militias opposed to the ruling junta, reports say. Activists claim over 80 civilians were killed in a military assault on protesters elsewhere in the country.
Incumbent President Patrice Talon is poised for reelection in the West African country. But changes to Benin's electoral system have stacked the odds in his favor at the expense of the opposition.
Pharma companies BioNTech and Pfizer have sought approval for the emergency use of their COVID-19 vaccine in adolescents aged 12 to 15 in the United States. All the latest COVID-19 news from DW.
Attacks on police have continued in Belfast for an eighth night, though protests were canceled due to the death of Prince Philip. Appeals for calm from global leaders have yet to quell the violence.
Tanks rumble past, cannons thunder: Both Russia and Ukraine have reinforced military presence at their common border in the Donbass region. Both sides are accusing each other of provocation. Is escalation imminent?
Chinese regulators have accused Alibaba of abusing its dominant position in the e-commerce market to stifle competition.
Top US and European officials have described the ongoing talks as "constructive," but negotiations have only just begun.
Vaccinated people in Germany may be able to return to everyday activities, but millions of others will have to wait until the end of summer — at the soonest. A new generational conflict looms, DW's Anja Brockmann writes.
77 percent of Africans are younger than 35. Those 77 percent can shape the continent’s future.
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Hopes and hurdles in Sudan. Two years after the revolution that toppled a dictator, is the impact of the change that took place at the top being felt on the ground?
Plus: Zimbabwe's tobacco farmers have great expectations for this year's auction season. But what alternatives are there to resource-hungry cash crops?
India has yet to condemn the military coup and crackdown on protest in its neighbor Myanmar. Why has the world's biggest democracy not spoken out more forcefully against the removal of a democratically elected government? And with Phuket planning to reopen this July to vaccinated tourists, a fisherman there describes what a boon the lockdown has been for him - and for the island's nature.
Pakistan is grappling with a slow vaccine rollout and impatience with lockdown, as new infections surge in the country.
Hyasintha Ntuyeko's company provides sanitary pads for underresourced school children in Tanzania.
A potential national registry threatens the status and identity of West Bengal's wetland and border area residents.
Cape Verde entrepreneur Edmara Cunha gives the traditional rag doll a new look.
Meet Nigeria's female garage mechanics.
Thai authorities want to arrest Pavin Chachavalpongpun, a Thai academic and activist living in exile in Japan.
Activist Yerni Bolu improves the lives of disadvantaged women in one of Indonesia's poorest regions.
Swara Bhasker, a critically acclaimed Bollywood actress, talks to DW about growing authoritarian tendencies in India.
With silverfish catch levels decreasing each year, Tanzanian fishing communities are looking for solutions.
Wigs made from human hair have become more popular in Cameroon in recent years. Stores are fully stocked with wigs.
Millions of families in Indonesia continue to live without access to proper sanitation facilities.
The captivating traditional wrestling championship in Niger is an annual event.
The federal government wants to deport Myanmar refugees, but Mizoram state wants political asylum for them.
A weekly look at globalization, education, economic development, human rights and more. Through in-depth interviews and features, explore the far-reaching and interconnected consequences of a globalized economy.
An innovative approach to livestock farming in the La Sepultura biosphere reserve in Mexico helps protect local forests.
16-year-old Pleng Kruesopon lives in Bangkok. She’s a keen diver and dreams of one day working for the UN.
Demétrio Martins is a former drug lord who found God. Now he visits Rio de Janeiro’s slums getting gangsters to reform.
Adela Vasquez lives with her family in modest circumstances in the highlands of the state of Chiapas.
Freeing Amsterdam's canals of waste is the goal of the startup 'The Great Bubble Barrier'.
Architect Nilanjan Bhowal designs sustainable buildings inspired by traditional construction methods.
Digital, networked, sustainable: will future cities resemble South Korea's Songdo smart city?
Russian security service agents likely targeted Roman Anin, the editor-in-chief of the Istories news outlet, for his investigative reporting on a high-profile ally of Russian President Vladimir Putin.
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