The French president has a vision to lead the deadlocked EU out of crisis and towards greater integration. But can he carry the rest of the bloc with him, especially the troubled Germans?
A decade after Albanian-majority Kosovo declared independence, questions remain unanswered.
I wanted to be a tourist in the most authentic bit of Paris. So I caught a train.
The youngest member of the EU, Croatia is popular with tourists. But it is still defined by the Yugoslav wars of the 1990s, and its young people are leaving.
France’s “Pestminster” is taking place in Macron’s cabinet.
Another grand coalition with Angela Merkel’s Christian Democrats could condemn Germany’s Social Democrats to inexorable decline.
The late Italian philosopher's concept of hegemony was startlingly prescient.
Yet none of the crises that fractured the EU in 2016 have been resolved – can its resilience remain?
The central reason the EU now confronts such challenges with confidence is the election of Emmanuel Macron as French president.
They are the symbol of the deep divide between Macron’s ideal vision for an energetic, business-oriented France - and the French workers suffering from it.
SPD delegates have voted to approve the initial blueprint for coalition negotiations with Anglea Merkel's CDU/CSU.