We talked to voters in a formerly left-leaning neighborhood in Berlin that lurched toward anti-immigrant populism in this past weekend's national election.
Germany voted far-right nationalists into parliament for the first time since World War II. We spent election night with some of the Syrian refugees they hate.
Ahead of this weekend's elections, I look beyond the German chancellor's bowl cut and pant suits to see if we could have been mates if we'd grown up together.
Merkel is by far the longest-serving political leader of a major democratic state, having already survived two U.S. presidents, three French presidents, three British prime ministers, four Greek premiers, and five Italian ones.
With Sunday's elections in sight, the world has some questions about the German chancellor. Like, what does Merkel think of Trump?
Your daily guide to what’s working, what’s not and what you can do about it.
The country's far-right nationalist and anti-immigrant group AfD, or "Alternative for Germany" won seats in three states holding regional elections, exit polls indicated on Sunday.
Three big German states vote on Sunday in local elections, and a party whose leader wants to shoot refugees at the border may do very well in them.