Colombia’s FARC rebels begin disarming under peace deal
02 March 2017 | 10:04 am
Colombia's FARC rebels have begun turning in their weapons to the United Nations in specially designated zones. The rebels signed a peace agreement with the government late last year, ending Latin America's longest-running conflict.
Joint bid with Portugal will see Ukraine added as co-host, announcement expected at UEFA headquarters on Wednesday.
Days after the latest coup, Burkina Faso's new military leaders finally meet with a delegation from West African regional bloc ECOWAS at the airport in Ouagadougou, after anti-ECOWAS protesters gathered outside the designated conference venue.
A court in The Hague railed against conditions at asylum centers in the Netherlands. The situation got so bad this summer that Doctors Without Borders deployed teams over humanitarian concerns.
The British pound rebounded and the UK government's borrowing costs dropped after Chancellor Jeremy Hunt shredded the controversial "mini-budget." But some economists think the country is not out of the woods yet.
Italy's right-wing bloc is expected to succeed Mario Draghi's administration after winning in the general election. If negotiations go smoothly, a new Cabinet could be sworn in over the weekend.
Also, during Breast Cancer Awareness Month we take you to Nigeria, where many women see a cancer diagnosis as a death sentence. And Nnenna Okore, who uses bioplastics and waste to send a message of ecology through her work, is showcased in Paris.
A curfew is in place in Chad as the government suspends seven opposition parties. On Thursday, at least 50 protesters were killed during clashes with police as people demonstrated against interim leader Déby extending his term by two years.
DW spoke with a woman who said she was victimized by the South Korea-based church. She wants Prime Minister Fumio Kishida's government to take action and curb the religious organization's vast political influence.
King Misuzulu was formally declared the head of the country's most influential traditional monarchy at a ceremony in Durban. The new king will first need to repair royal family ties after a bitter succession feud.
The Lagos Metropolitan Area Transport Authority, LAMATA, is warning pedestrians about contact with the electrified Blue Line Rail. Pedestrians who cross the planned electrified railway track system risk being electrocuted.
Chancellor Olaf Scholz's government has firmed up its plans for addressing the energy crisis as the country heads into winter. The plans still need to win the approval of Germany's state leaders.
Finance Minister Christian Lindner, whose FDP party is losing ground in the polls, has once again raised the debate of fracking for natural gas. The proposal could crack the governing coalition, as well as the bedrock.
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