More Shows by Deutsche Welle
Germany is considered Europe's strongest nation, both politically and economically. Just like a century ago, it is viewed as culturally sensitive but ruthless when it comes to wielding power. How can it counter the fears of its neighbors and partn...
Her works are colorful, flashy and provocative: Em Cole is causing a stir in the art world. The British artist's video and photo collages often revolve around the sterotypical presentation of women.
Spurgeon Root is a pastor in Regina in western Canada. It is a city notorious for its Aboriginal gang culture. At night, they come knocking at his door: drug dealers, street fighters and muggers hoping to find a way out of their life of crime.
The residents of Atimonan, a coastal town in the Philippines, are resisting the construction of new power plants. Coal is still the main source of power generation in the country, where green electricity plays only a niche role.
DW viewer Juan Facundo Cuello shows you the center of the Argentinian capital, the traditional barrio of La Boca with its colorful houses, and the hipster district Palermo Soho with its bars.
The artist Lyonel Feininger was so impressed by the village church that he immortalized it in 13 paintings, and architect Ernst Neufert built a timber house in Gelmeroda that is now a pilgrimage site for Bauhaus fans.
A recipe with a history: "Hunkar Begendi" means "the Sultan enjoyed it". We went to the "Andrea Karakoy" restaurant in Istanbul to learn how to make this Turkish specialty with eggplant and meat.
A giant panorama of the ancient city of Pergamon can now be seen in Berlin. The 360? picture was created by artist Yadegar Asisi. He shows scenes from daily life in the year 129 AD.
Latest research suggests mother's milk is tailor-made for each baby. It's all in the mix. Breastfeeding may also bring health advantages for the mother as well. Why that might be is not fully clear.
Belgian bread aficionado Karl de Smedt collects samples of sourdough starter. He has already gathered more than 100 different samples from 20 countries, and keeps scouring the globe for more.
This summer, far-right extremists hounded migrants through the eastern German city of Chemnitz. Now, weeks later, locals remain divided over immigration. Some are actively fighting xenophobia, while others say they fear migrants.
Growing numbers of Croatians are moving abroad because of the country's ongoing economic crisis. The region of Slavonia is particularly affected. Many families have left, forcing schools to shut.
Spain's Galgos, or Spanish greyhounds, are bred for the rabbit hunt. But the less-than-fastest runners are often abandoned or killed once the hunting season is over. It is a common and cruel practice in Spain.
From the outside, the Chavannes' house looks quite traditional. Inside, however, the creative couple have constructed a unique home: colourful and almost magically decorated, yet functional at the same time.
In 1908, Melitta Bentz was looking for a way to brew coffee without ending up with a cup full of coffee grounds. She put some blotting paper in a pot, punched a hole in the bottom and the rest is coffee-drinking history.
The Italian Malatheatre group called is re-creating famous works by baroque painter Caravaggio live on stage. In the nearly forgotten tradition of Tableaux Vivants, they freeze their movements in pre-rehearsed poses.
What has happened to the Germany national team? 'Die Mannschaft' had a year to forget with an early World Cup exit and now they could even get relegated from Nations League Group A. We take a look at what went wrong...
Top athletes are under considerable pressure to succeed. And only those who can deal with that constant pressure have a chance of getting funding. Speed skater and Olympic participant Bente Pflug tells her story.
If all German adults received EUR1,000 a month no strings attached, they would live happier lives. That's the theory at least. But opponents say universal basic income would only encourage laziness. We hear both sides of the argument.
South Korea's education system is notorious for the pressure it places on school students. Often they have little time for hobbies or friends. One start-up wants to make learning more fun.
If you work hard, it'll pay off. Is that really true? In many countries, income inequality is growing. While movie stars and top bank executives are paid millions, back-breaking work is often poorly remunerated.
Germany has a sizeable low-wage sector. Many people need to do several jobs to get by. And their efforts are not only poorly remunerated. Often their work is underappreciated, too.