Iran defends plan to improve missile accuracy
Iran says it is working to improve the precision of its missiles for defense purposes. At the same time, the German-governed plan with France and the UK for payments to Iran despite US sanctions is moving ahead.
UK: Emotions run high as Brexit closes in
When Britain voted to leave the EU in June 2016, it laid bare the extent of political polarization in the UK. If anything, those divisions have only become more entrenched. Samira Shackle reports from London.
Nicola Sturgeon: UK lacks realism in Brexit negotiations
In an interview with DW, Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon discussed the ongoing Brexit negotiations between the UK and the EU. She said the Tories' accusations that the SNP was "weaponizing" Brexit to undermine negotiations were "nonsense."
Nick Clegg on Brexit: 'We should retain the freedom to change our minds'
There's less than a year to go until the UK is due to leave the European Union, but former deputy prime minister Nick Clegg is convinced that Brexit can still be stopped.
The Royal wedding: Pomp & controversy
On the eve of the Royal Wedding, the eyes of the globe are on the UK town of Windsor. While some businesses are capitalising on the country's biggest event of the year, authorities are trying to keep the homeless hidden from view. Meanwhile, Prince Charles will walk Meghan down the aisle, but - it seems - she's trying to stay true to her feminist beliefs.
Brexit: Britain divided
Just last year, Theresa May boldly asserted that the UK was “coming together” on the issue of Brexit. But with just 12 months to go to hash out a deal with the EU, Britain seems ever more divided. So much so, that one columnist has even ironically suggested that the kingdom should split into two separate countries in March next year - Remania for those that want to stay with Brussels, and Brexitland for those keen to cut the ties. Our team went to find out what the electorate wants.
Boris Johnson: Russia's position in Skripal case is increasingly bizarre
UK Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson has told DW's Zhanna Nemtsova why London believes that Russia is responsible for the poisoning of former double agent Sergei Skripal and what lesson Britain had learnt from the murder of Alexander Litvinenko.