Ahead of the 2019 EU elections, experts from the Czech Republic, Germany, Italy, the Netherlands, Sweden and Norway look at how the EU is perceived, key issues and perspectives for the election.
Does an "European culture" or a "European identity" actually exist?
Populism and nationalism are two concepts that go together today. Isolationist proposals, Euroscepticism and a definition of nation against the "enemy" are three of its main ingredients.
Who gets a vote and what are they voting for? Everything you need to know.
While thought of as an unpretentious fast-food dish, the doner kebab is a symbol of the social, political and identity issues facing European society today.
Since 2015, Spanish politics has lived on a roller coaster. Catalonia, article 155, the motion of censure in the government, the rise of the far-right. The suspense, after this election, is assured.
Sánchez seeks to build alliances but not a formal coalition as the Socialists win but fall short of an absolute majority.
Rather than setting itself against the EU like many other groups, Vox sees regional independence movements as its enemy.
With the big parties under pressure from regional forces, it's hard to see how anyone could form a government on April 28.
By obsessing over labels, we avoid having to confront more difficult questions.
Years after voting to leave the EU, the UK still has no clear plan of how to make Brexit work. These five articles chart the history of an intractable problem.
American companies still face enormous uncertainty about how they'll be doing business in the UK and EU in the coming years, particularly as the April 12 Brexit deadline draws closer.
It's easy, now, to think of this as Theresa May's story – but Thatcher, Blair and Cameron all played their part.
One wrong turn after another has left the British prime minister cornered.
Legislators in a growing number of democracies are clamping down on civil society. In the United States, it's happening at the state level.
Decades of consensus building have enabled the EU27 to show remarkable resilience and flexibility, despite chaos on the UK side
Italy is neither the first, nor will it be the last European economy to follow its own national interest and look for Chinese support.
Fake news doesn't respect borders so working together is the only option.
As of March 1, the UN Security Council has been presided by two countries, France and Germany. It could be one of the few positive consequences of Brexit for the EU.
Compared to China and the United States, Europe has lagged behind in AI, big data and digitalisation in general. Status quo and how (higher) education potentially could help to reduce this gap.