On this week's show: Migrants at the mercy of smugglers and seawater, thirsty India waits for the monsoon and international football's day of reckoning. Also: Sierra Leone a year after the first Ebola break-out, music from an indigenous Chilean opera singer and 60 years of Kermit the Frog Go to audio
Having survived a perilous sea crossing, Rohingya and Bangladeshi migrants face a troubled and uncertain future in South East Asia Go to audio
Gripped by a ferocious heatwave, India is praying for rain. In neighboring Nepal, however, rain is only likely to add to the misery of people struggling to recover from the recent earthquakes Go to audio
DW's resident sports nerd Mark Hallam sketches out the Background to the corruption scandal engulfing international football's governing body Go to audio
Chilean opera singer Miguel Angel Pellao is known as El Tenor Pehuenche in reference to his indigenous origins Go to audio
Celebrating the sixtieth birthday of the squeaky-voiced puppet who is arguably the world's most famous frog Go to audio
David Cameron is in Berlin to discuss Britain’s EU membership with German Chancellor Angela Merkel. The British prime minister says he wants to see more flexibility in the EU along with less beauracracy. Go to video
We're joined by DW's Daniel Pelz, Head of English for Africa, to talk about his trip to Sierra Leone a year after the first case of Ebola was diagnosed there Go to audio
Sepp Blatter is standing for re-election as the head of football's governing body, FIFA. His organization is entangled in corruption investigations. Those have lead to a string of high-profile arrests, and calls for Blatter's resignation and an end to FIFA.
A quick rundown of the latest business headlines
Statistically, flying is the safest way to travel. But when things do go wrong the impact is huge. Under the motto "Mobility for a connected world" the International Transport Forum in Leipzig is looking at improving safety standards for the aviation industry.
Germany lags far behind its neighbours when it comes to highspeed Internet. A new business initiative aims to change that. But it wants help from Berlin and Brussels.
Greece dominated the G7 finance minister meeting in Dresden despite not even being officially on the agenda. Athens is still hoping to get another lifeline by Sunday. But the head of the IMF, Christine Lagarde, has warned that a new bailout deal for Athens is not yet within reach.
Anyone traveling through Germany will not be able to avoid the state of Hesse. It covers all from the Brothers Grimm fairytale landscapes in the north to the banking metropolis of Frankfurt on the river Main.
Shiwa left her home country Iran to fight against "Islamic State" because she feels their ideology goes totally against women's rights.
Imam Ramazan works in an Austrian prison de-radicalizing young Muslims. He shows them what Islam is really all about.
Dominik found purpose as a radicalized Salafist. He knows he was clueless and is spreading the word on YouTube.
Former US-marine Kurt wants to act against "IS". He's preparing to fly to Iraq to fight with Kurdish forces.
An imam, an ex-Salafist, a former US-marine - they are all united in the fight against radicalism and "Islamic State".
Thousands of asylum seekers have been landing by boat in Indonesia and Malaysia. And thousands are still stuck at sea. No one's keen to take them on. Instead many blame Myanmar's treatment of its Muslim minority, the Rohingya, for sparking the crisis. Over a dozen regional leaders have met to find solutions.
On this week's show: NATO and Russia's rival war games get serious - Will Barcelona's new mayor shake things up?- Greek islands face influx of refugees - 'daddy leave', Norwegian style - Shifting political sands in Turkey and Poland, pre and post elections - Italians head to Berlin to launch start-ups – The city of gay lights - The campaign to revitalize the Elfdalian language.
The Journal from DW presents the most important news - up-to-date, in brief and quickly.
Nigeria inaugurates Muhammadu Buhari as its new presiden amid security and economic challenges+++South Africa denies it bribed FIFA to secure 2010 World Cup+++President Zuma exempted from repaying Nkandla money
The nerve-racking search for parking space could soon be a thing of the past. Siemens is currently testing radar sensors, which can spot available space. Car drivers are to be informed through an app on their cellphones.