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DW News livestream | Headline news from around the world


DW News goes deep beneath the surface, providing the key stories from Europe and around the world. Exciting reports and interviews from the worlds of politics, business, sports, culture and social media are presented by our DW anchors in 15-, 30- and 60-minute shows. Correspondents on the ground and experts in the studio deliver detailed insights and analysis of issues that affect our viewers around the world. We combine our expertise on Germany and Europe with a special interest in Africa and Asia while keeping track of stories from the rest of the world. Informative, entertaining and up-to-date – DW News, connecting the dots for our viewers across the globe. Deutsche Welle is Germany’s international broadcaster. We convey a comprehensive image of Germany, report events and developments, incorporate German and other perspectives in a journalistically independent manner. By doing so we promote understanding between cultures and peoples. #LiveNews #DwNews

Germany declares Ukraine's Holodomor famine a genocide | DW News


German lawmakers on Wednesday passed a resolution declaring the starvation of millions of Ukrainians under Soviet leader Josef Stalin a genocide. The resolution said Holodomor, as it is known in Ukraine, constitutes a "crime against humanity." The three parties in Chancellor Olaf Scholz's governing coalition, the Social Democrats, Greens and the Free Democrats as well as the main opposition Christian Democrats (CDU) and allied conservative Christian Social Union (CSU) all voted in favor of the resolution in the Bundestag. In 2006, the Ukrainian parliament classified Holodomor as a genocide against the country's people. In November 1932, Soviet leader Stalin dispatched police to seize all grain and livestock from newly collectivized Ukrainian farms, including the seed needed to plant the next crop, and millions died. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Ukraine #Holodomor #genocide

Steinmeier: 'A cease-fire now would mean Russia would keep the territories it has occupied'


German President Frank-Walter Steinmeier has condemned Russia's recent attacks on civilians and on gas and electricity supplies in Ukraine. The former German foreign minister does not see the time for talks about a possible cease-fire yet: "It is also reckless to suggest a cease-fire now, because to establish a cease-fire at this point in time would essentially condone all of the injustice that has already taken place." He added it is too early to talk about security guarantees for Ukraine. Steinmeier also commented on the demonstrations in many Chinese cities and on his upcoming trip to North Macedonia and Albania." Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Steinmeier #Germany #Russia

Xi faces public anger over zero-COVID policy | DW News


Security is being tightened in several Chinese cities in response to large protests over the government's strict covid measures. Hundreds of people have turned out to demonstrations across the country in recent days, calling for an end to China's lockdowns and in some cases, for president Xi Xinping to resign. Such protests are extremely rare in China, where there are strict censorship rules. Solidarity protests have also been taking place overseas, but China's government is showing few signs of backing down. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #zerocovid #xijinping

Ukraine braces for cold winter amid Russian strikes as Europe prepares for refugees | DW News


Ukraine's President Volodymyr Zelenskyy has urged his country to prepare for a new wave of Russian air strikes. "As long as they have rockets, they won’t rest," Zelenskyy said in a video address, referring to Russia’s military and its attacks on critical infrastructure. There's been no Russian response to his claims. Last week, intensified Russian strikes subjected Ukrainians to the most acute power cuts since the war began. As of Sunday, millions in and around the capital Kyiv still had little electricity or heat in freezing temperatures. And fighting is far from over in the southern city of Kherson. Though it's back under Ukrainian control, Russian forces continue to shell the city from across the Dnipro river. At the same time, people there are coming to grips with the past eight months of Russian occupation. DW’s Nick Connolly met with two residents who survived weeks of torture. With an increasing number of Russian attacks on Ukraine's infrastructure, many European countries are preparing for an influx of Ukrainian refugees. The city of Berlin for example has taken in nearly 90-thousand refugees from Ukraine this year. It's working on more accomodation, including huge tent facilities at a former airport. Local church communities are also stepping in to help. 00:00 Zelenskyy warns of more Russian attacks 00:36 Ukrainians brace for cold winter amid power cuts 04:33 Ukrainians in Kherson tell of torture under Russian occupation 08:34 Germany prepares for winter refugees from Ukraine Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Ukraine #Russia #UkraineWar

Protests in China spook global markets | DW News


Experts believe that the widespread lockdowns in China endanger the country's economic progress. The economy is inflexible - as it is centrally controlled by the Communist Party. President Xi Jinping is currently driving China's economy into the wall, warns British economist George Magnus. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Chona #economy #zerocovid

Ukraine hunts for Russia collaborators in liberated regions | DW News


One city recently liberated by Ukrainian forces is Kupiansk, in the east. When Russian troops took control of it early in the war, many civilians left. But now there are questions over those who stayed put, and whether they collaborated with the Russians. DW's Mathias Bölinger visited Kupiansk, where he found large parts of the city destroyed, and many residents struggling with questions of trust and guilt. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍

40 foreigners among those arrested in Iran crackdown | DW News


Iran has arrested some 14,000 people in its brutal crackdown on protests over the past two months, according to UN figures. Tehran says more than 40 foreign nationals are among them. In many cases, Western diplomats are refused access to their citizens. Police have repeatedly opened fire on protesters across the country. The United Nations is considering whether to launch an international investigation into the crackdown. The protests were triggered in September by the death in police custody of 22 year old Mahsa Amini, who was arrested for wearing her headscarf too loosely. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Iran #Protest #MahsaAmini

Protests mount across China: How they started and where they could go | DW News


Calm has returned to the streets of several Chinese cities, following large-scale protests against the government's strict COVID-19 measures. But in Shanghai, there's been an increased police presence on the streets this morning. Authorities there are also preparing for the possibility of more protests, erecting barriers in places where people gathered overnight. The rallies are a rare show of defiance against Chinese authorities, with some protesters even calling for President Xi Jinping to resign. But there's no sign the harsh restrictions of his zero-COVID policy will be lifted anytime soon. 00:00 Protests mount in China 02:56 What the atmosphere is now after a weekend of protests 04:06 How authorities are reacting across China 05:20 What repercussions are protesters facing? 06:02 How common is dissent in China and what is different now? 07:17 How firmly will the party crack down on protests? 08:49 How will the protests develop in the short and long term? Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #Protest #XiJinping

Russian hardliners put pressure on Putin | DW News


The Kremlin is far from its goals in Ukraine. Many Russians are concerned about that, including those in Putin's inner circle. What does it mean for the war and for Putin's political career? DW correspondent Yuri Rescheto analyzed the situation. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Russia #Ukraine #Putin

Russia cuts off gas to Moldova as it moves toward Europe | Focus on Europe


Moldova gets a lot of its gas from Russia. Now, Europe's poorest country is afraid that Russian president Vladimir Putin could cut off supplies this winter, as Moldova moves closer to the European Union. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Russia #Moldova #Putin

Is Hungary Russia's Trojan horse inside NATO? | Conflict Zone


The war in Ukraine may have strengthened Western alliances in Europe – but not in all cases. The big outlier seems to be Hungary’s Prime Minister Viktor Orban. Orban has refused to supply weapons to Ukraine, unlike many other EU countries, and has been critical of EU sanctions on Moscow. The prime minister also stressed in the past that Russian President Putin had made Russia great again, a comment that his close advisor Zoltan Kovacs defended in this week's DW Conflict Zone. "The words of the prime minister are exactly true. This is what we see today. Russia regained strength," said Kovacs, who is Hungary's Secretary of State for International Communication. Kovacs, however, explained "Hungary was among the first to condemn the aggression" and said peace talks are "the only way out of the conflict." Watch the interview and let us know what you think below, or join us on Twitter — 🤍 Conflict Zone is Deutsche Welle's top political interview. Every week, our hosts Tim Sebastian and Sarah Kelly are face to face with global decision-makers, seeking straight answers to straight questions, putting the spotlight on controversial issues and calling the powerful to account. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 Chapters: 00:00 Introduction: Hungary, the EU's biggest outlier? 01:15 Is Hungary Russia's Trojan horse inside NATO? 06:00 Sanctions 'are not calming tensions' 12:14 Did Putin make Russia great again? 13:55 Is Hungary doing favors for the Kremlin? 16:47 Sweden and Finland's NATO accession? 18:00 Hungary and the EU at odds over rule of law 20:30 Human rights in Hungary 23:48 Does Hungary want Zelensky to win the war? #Orban #Hungary #Putin

Protesters in China demand Xi Jinping step down | DW News


Unrest is growing in China over the country's strict COVID-19 measures. Fresh protests have broken out in major cities, with hundreds rallying at Beijing's elite Tsing-hua University, chanting 'we want freedom.' Many also held up blank sheets of paper in a symbolic protest against state censorship. More demonstrations have also been reported in Shanghai, following clashes with police overnight. Public anger has flared after a deadly apartment block fire, with many blaming an ongoing lockdown for hampering rescue efforts. Chinese officials have defended their zero-covid policiy, despite the growing public backlash. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #ZeroCovid #XiJinping

Is North Korea's weapons program (inadvertently) being aided by Germany? | DW News


Kim Jong Un wants to modernize his nuclear weapons. To stop him, the UN has banned research collaborations with North Korea. A DW investigation found that one institute in Berlin continued without flagging the risks to the German authorities. 00:00 INTRO 01:12 WHAT HAPPENED AT MBI 02:07 WHAT NORTH KOREA WANTS 03:13 WHO COLLABORATED WITH NORTH KOREA 04:25 SCIENCE DIPLOMACY 06:15 DUAL USE APPLICATIONS 08:22 WHO IS TO BLAME? 09:39 CONCLUSION Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Germany #NorthKorea #NuclearWeapons

Ukrainians brace for winter power cuts | DW News


Ukrainian officials have warned that Russian forces are preparing a fresh wave of missile attacks targeting energy infrastructure. This comes after President Volodymyr Zelenskyy also said in an address to Ukrainians late on Sunday that Russia was preparing new aerial attacks. He said Russia's military would continue such attacks "as long as they have missiles." Repeated Russian attacks in recent days have disrupted power and water supplies to millions over recent weeks as winter sets in. Russia has said it targets only infrastructure linked to military use and has blamed the blackouts on Kyiv's refusal to negotiate with Moscow. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Ukraine #Russia #ukrainewar

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China: Can "zero-COVID" protests keep momentum? | DW News


Thousands of people in cities across China are fed up with the government's strict "zero-COVID" policies, and they're taking big risks to voice their discontent on streets and college campuses. While most of the world is learning to live with coronavirus, China continues to mandate lockdowns, limit freedom of movement and close businesses in places where new cases appear. A recent rise in COVID infections across the country means more people have been subject to restrictions. Their frustration has resulted in the largest outpouring of public protest China has seen in decades. Some protesters have gone as far to call for President Xi Jinping to step down, in a rare direct challenge to his leadership. Coordinated displays of public disobedience are uncommon in China and are a sign of the pressure many people are under due to repeated lockdowns and economic disruptions. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #zerocovid #xijinping

What is the state of Russia's offensive in Ukraine? | DW News


Authorities say days of heavy shelling by Russian forces have killed at least 32 people in the southern region of the Ukrainian city of Kherson. Long lines of traffic have built up as civilians leave the area in search of safety. Ukrainian forces liberated Kherson just two weeks ago. Moscow has since kept up a relentless barrage primarily targeting power and water supplies. But reports suggest that Russia is increasingly relying on imprecise, ageing cruise missiles, meaning that it has run out of modern weapons. DW spoke with military analyst Marina Miron of King's College London for an assessment of the situation. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Russia #Ukraine #UkraineWar

Renewed clashes in China as authorities try to quell protests | DW News


Riot police and protesters clashed anew in the southern Chinese city Guangzhou, online videos showed on Wednesday, as rallies against strict lockdown regulations continue in China. Protesters' demands quickly escalated from anger over lockdown policies into calls for political freedom. China's top security body issued a warning late on Tuesday proclaiming that authorities would not shy away from a "crackdown" on "the infiltration and sabotage activities of hostile forces", while civilian authorities stated that "illegal and criminal acts that disrupt social order" would not be accepted. The movement is the biggest wave of civil disobedience China has seen since Tiananmen in 1989. Videos of clashes posted on social media A video published on Twitter showed dozens of riot police in hazard suits advancing in formation with shields over their heads. The video also showed objects being thrown at them as they step over what appears to be torn-down lockdown barriers. Several people in handcuffs were apparently taken by police to an unknown location. A second video also showed people throwing objects at the police. In another clip, a tear gas canister lands among a small crowd in a narrow street, with people running away from the fumes. Despite its draconian anti-pandemic policies, China has been posting record numbers of COVID-19 cases daily when the clashes erupted in Shanghai, Beijing and elsewhere. Currently, China Dissent Monitor, run by US government-funded Freedom House, estimated that 27 rallies took place between Saturday and Monday, while Australian ASPI think tank recorded 43 protests in 22 cities. Due to China's harsh control of information and isolation, the verification of protester numbers has been challenging. Anger over China's COVID-19 lockdowns, which subsequently strangled the economy, has been the main motivation behind the protests. China has been enforcing lockdowns of hundreds of millions of people alongside uncompromising testing and drawn-out isolation policies. For now, infections and death numbers are low by international standards, but experts warn that a reopening could lead to widespread illness and deaths, potentially overwhelming hospitals due to China's low vaccination rate. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #Protests #Guangzhou

NATO pledges more Ukraine support over winter | DW News


NATO foreign ministers are meeting in Bucharest to discuss more aid for Ukraine over the winter. NATO chiefJens Stoltenberg said the alliance would not back down in its support for Kyiv. Russia is "now attacking civilian targets, cities, because they're not able to win territory and to avoid Ukraine solely liberating more and more territory," Stoltenberg said. In their two days of meetings, ministers are expected to discuss a particularly urgent need for help with power provision after more Russian attacks on the country's energy infrastructure. NATO allies had already delivered generators and spare parts to help Ukraine rebuild damaged facilities, Stoltenberg said, with more help on its way. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #ukraine #russia #nato

Norwegian Prime Minister: 'Safeguarding infrastructure is also a NATO issue' | DW News


Norwegian Prime Minister Jonas Gahr Støre has said NATO allies need to work together to defend energy infrastructure. Speaking to DW about potential threats to the 9000 kilometres of pipelines in Norwegian territory, he said: "This issue about safeguarding infrastructure is also a NATO issue. So we will propose to our NATO allies that this is something we should look into to coordinate our efforts because critical infrastructure is key to security." He also commented on criticisms that Norway has profited from high energy prices as a result of the war. Støre has been attending the Berlin Security Conference and meeting German Chancellor Olaf Scholz. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Nato #Norway #Ukraine

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🔴 Watch FRANCE 24 live in English on YouTube for free: all the latest International News broadcasted from Paris, France. 🔔 Subscribe to France 24 now: 🤍 💬 Feel free to comment and react to the news in the #LiveF24 chat. However, this discussion thread must remain a place of exchange and mutual respect. France 24 is not responsible for comments left by visitors on this page. Le DIRECT France 24 en français : 🤍 France 24 EN VIVO en Español: 🤍 فرانس 24 البث المباشر 🤍 🌍 Read all the latest International News top stories and headlines: 🤍 Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Watch our stories on Instagram: 🤍

Anti-China drive backfires in Taiwan elections | DW News


Taiwan's President Tsai Ing-Wen is stepping down as leader of her party. Tsai campaigned in local elections on a platform of defiance against China and upholding Taiwan's democracy. But voters flocked instead to the main opposition party. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Taiwan #China #TsaiIngWen

Protests grow throughout China over COVID-19 lockdowns | DW News


Unrest is growing in China over strict COVID-19 lockdown measures. Protests have broken out in several parts of the country, including in the Xinjiang region, where many people have been barred from leaving their homes for more than three months. Protests in the regional capital Urumqi came after an apartment block fire killed ten people. Some residents say the restrictions on movement hampered rescue efforts. Growing frustration over the lockdowns almost three years after the pandemic broke out is increasingly putting Beijing's 'Zero-Covid' policy under pressure. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍

Watch live: NATO Secretary General Stoltenberg press conference | DW News


NATO Secretary General holds a press conference ahead of next week's meeting of NATO foreign ministers in Romania Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #NATO #Russia #Ukraine

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War crimes in Ukraine | DW Documentary


In February, Russia launched an all-out attack on Ukraine. A few days later, drone videos provided the first evidence of war crimes - committed on a highway outside Kyiv. Reporters tracked down survivors and identified suspects. The investigating prosecutor's office believes more than 30 civilians were killed. Who were the perpetrators? As it turns out, there is a good deal of evidence: Occupying soldiers failed to remove incriminating evidence before they withdrew from the northern suburbs of Kyiv. Along the Zhytomyr highway, where the soldiers had set up camp, reporters uncovered a papertrail. Among other documents, they found forms that Russian soldiers had countersigned for the receipt of weapons and ammunition. These clues lead to a notorious Russian army unit. In "Death Road", one of the many war crimes against Ukrainian civilians is reconstructed with the help of witnesses, victims and documents. #documentary #dwdocumentary #ukraine #warzone DW Documentary gives you knowledge beyond the headlines. Watch top documentaries from German broadcasters and international production companies. Meet intriguing people, travel to distant lands, get a look behind the complexities of daily life and build a deeper understanding of current affairs and global events. Subscribe and explore the world around you with DW Documentary. Subscribe to: ⮞ DW Documentary (English): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documental (Spanish): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary وثائقية دي دبليو (Arabic): 🤍 ⮞ DW Doku (German): 🤍 ⮞ DW Documentary हिन्दी (Hindi): 🤍 For more visit: 🤍 Follow DW Documentary on Instagram: 🤍 Follow DW Documental on Facebook: 🤍 We kindly ask viewers to read and stick to the DW netiquette policy on our channel: 🤍

"My greatest disappointment" Kara Swisher on Elon Musk's Twitter takeover | DW News


Kara Swisher is one of the most influential people in the US tech industry. In a conversation with DW’S bureau Chief Ines Pohl about Elon Musk's recent Twitter takeover Swisher said, that the Tesla CEO is trying to ruin the social networking site's valuation so he can buy it up for cheap “and then own the whole company from the banks that lent him $13 Billion.” Swisher also said that employees left at Twitter after a recent slew of layoffs feel like hostages: Many of those who stayed are “on visas or they don't have a choice...”. If Musk continues to create an "unsteady platform" through his leadership “Apple and Google can throw him off the app store", Swisher said. Which would limit user access to Twitter. Her biggest advice is to not take Elon Musk seriously: ”He's trying to call attention to the platform. He's essentially committing a traffic accident every day in order to get people interested in him.” Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #ElonMusk #Twitter #KaraSwisher

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Iran's Ayatolla Khamenei praises militia for brutal crackdown | DW News


The Iranian football team's refusal to sing their national anthem was bigger news than the scoreline in their first match. But they were singing again ahead of their 2-nil win over Wales, following alleged pressure from the government. It is just one sign of the huge risks Iranian people are taking to show their dissent - at a World Cup increasingly overshadowed by human rights issues. But Iranians are not limiting their protests to stadiums in Qatar. Demonstrations continue in Iran - with several taking place in Tehran and other cities on Saturday, according to social media. Activists say security forces opened fire on a crowd gathered in the city of Zahedan in the southeast after Friday prayers. Dozens are feared dead or wounded. In a speech on Saturday, Iran's supreme leader Ayatolla Ali Khamenei praised the Basij militias that have been at the heart of the government crackdown. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍

Putin holds staged meeting with mothers of Russian soldiers | DW News


Russian president Vladimir Putin met with mothers of soldiers who have been killed in Russia's invasion of Ukraine. In a staged meeting with carefully selected women from across Russia, Putin said that he shared their pain, but that their sons had died not died in vain. There has been growing protest across Russia from mothers of young men who are being forcibly recruited and sent to the front, often lacking training and equipment. Meanwhile, Russian shelling in the liberated city of Kherson has killed 15 people, according to Ukrainian officials. Authorities have begun evacuating civilians from the city, including children and hospital patients. The latest attack comes as authorities race to repair damage to critical infrastructure destroyed by Russian airstrikes earlier this week. The damage knocked out power to much of the country. Authorities have restored it in some areas, but more than six million people are still without heat or electricity. Analysts say Russia is seeking to demoralize Ukrainians over the harsh winter months. Ukraine's President has called on the nation to endure. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Ukraine #Russia #UkraineWar

How NATO plans to support Ukraine's winter preparations | DW News


President Volodymyr Zelenskyy earlier warned Ukrainians of a long, hard winter, saying that the Russians would attack "as long as they have missiles." A working dinner between the NATO chief, alliance foreign ministers, and Ukrainian Foreign Minister Dmytro Kuleba was planned for Tuesday evening. German Foreign Minister Annalena Baerbock convened a meeting of the seven major industrialized nations (G7) with up to 20 partner countries on the sidelines of the NATO meeting on Tuesday afternoon. The energy crisis instigated by the war was the focus of the meeting. Baerbock said the participants attempted to "better understand and prioritize the most urgent needs" ahead of an international conference in Paris on December 13. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Russia #Ukraine #NATO

Qatar strikes LNG deal with Germany | DW News


The deal struck with QatarEnergy is set to go into effect in 2026 and last 15 years. Berlin is seeking to replace Russian gas, which used to cover over one half of Germany's annual supply. 🤍 Qatar's state-owned oil and gas company has agreed to send Germany two million tons of liquefied natural gas (LNG) a year, QatarEnergy's CEO said on Tuesday. Germany consumes around 100 billion cubic meters of natural gas annually, a little over half of which had been coming from Russia. The deal struck with QatarEnergy covers around 2.7 billion cubic meters per year. Qatar aims to "contribute to efforts to support energy security in Germany and Europe", Energy Minister and QatarEnergy CEO Saad Sherida al-Kaabi. "Germany represents the largest gas market in Europe ... and we are committed to support its energy security," Saad al-Kaabi. What do we know about the deal? The gas will arrive from Ras Laffan in Qatar to Germany's LNG terminal of Brunsbüttel in the northern state of Schleswig-Holstein. Gas will be sold to the US company Conoco Phillips, which will deliver it to Germany. Supply is set to begin in 2026, and will continue for at least 15 years. China, Japan and South Korea are currently the main market for Qatar's gas. Last week, Doha struck a 27-year agreement to ship four million tons of LNG a year to China. Negotiations between Berlin and Doha had previously struggled as Germany was reticent to sign a long-term gas deal. German Economy Minister Robert Habeck said that although Berlin would have nothing against signing a deal that lasts 20 years or more, companies have to be "aware of Germany's long-term climate goals." Why is Germany importing Qatari gas? Moscow has slashed gas supplies to European countries over their support for Kyiv following Russia's invasion of Ukraine. Germany, once a major importer, hasn't received any Russian gas since August. The country is building five LNG terminals in order to replace Russian supplies. Currently, much of Germany's gas supply comes from or via Norway, the Netherlands and Belgium. Berlin has also temporarily reactivated old oil- and coal-fired power stations and extended the life of the country's last three nuclear power plants. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #LNG #Qatar #Gas

Former Chinese leader Jiang Zemin dies at 96 | DW News


China's former President Jiang Zemin has died. Under his rule, the economy grew rapidly, but he rejected political freedoms. Yet without the Chinese democracy movement, he would probably never have reached the top. Rarely was Chinese president seen losing his cool like when Jiang Zemin visited Hong Kong in October 2000 and a Chinese journalist from Hong Kong asked him a critical question. Jiang then launched into a long, angry speech in which he accused the journalist and the Hong Kong press as a whole of a lack of understanding and immaturity. He even broke into English, saying that the media was "too simple, sometimes naive." The recording went around the world. Jiang Zemin particularly enjoyed showing off his talent for performance at international meetings. He would surprise the audience with his passable English, recited American literary classics or would deliver a vocal performance. However, as extroverted as China's president appeared during and after his term in office, he was politically reserved for most of his career. Hardworking and inconspicuous Jiang Zemin was born on August 17, 1926, in Jiangsu Province, when the internal power struggle between Communists and Nationalists (GMD) began in China. This was compounded by Japan's continued expansion into mainland China since the early 1930s. Presumably, foreign domination and civil war sparked Jiang's interest in politics. Although he studied electrical engineering at the renowned Jiaotong University in Shanghai, he joined the Communist Party in April 1946. He did not initially aspire to a political career. Instead, he worked as an engineer in various companies, including a year in Moscow in the mid-1950s. When the Cultural Revolution broke out in 1966 at the instigation of party leader Mao Zedong, Jiang's political restraint served him well. He was an engineer, did his work, and showed himself to be neither an opponent nor a supporter of the revolution. This and his modest lifestyle ensured that he remained unmolested by the Red Guards. In foreign policy, Jiang succeeded in leading his country out of the political isolation into which China had fallen after the 1989 massacre. China's accession to the WTO, and the reintegration of Hong Kong, are among his greatest successes. In addition, China experienced a rapid economic rise under Jiang. However, political liberalization did not take place under Jiang. Although Jiang was the first Chinese president to give interviews to foreign journalists, he restricted freedom of the press in China. He also took a harsh course against the religious Falun Gong movement, which was banned in 1999. Jiang relinquished the post of general secretary in 2002, but he retained the chairmanship of the Central Military Commission until 2005. Even after his retirement, he appeared publicly in the media or at party events. Until the end, he held a kind of background eminence in Chinese politics, and his word carried weight. On November 30, Jiang Zemin died at the age of 96. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #JiangZemin #China #ccp

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NATO debates increased air defense support as Russia hits Ukraine with more rocket strikes | DW News


Polish Defense Minister Mariusz Blaszczak has asked the German government to deliver US Patriot missiles destined for Poland to Ukraine instead. "I have asked Germany to have the proposed Polish Patriot batteries transferred to Ukraine and deployed at the western border," wrote Blaszczak on Twitter Wednesday. But Berlin insisted the missiles are only to be deployed within NATO. Germany had offered Poland, a neighbor and NATO partner, the US-made surface-to-air missile (SAM) defense system after a stray rocket struck a Polish village 6 kilometers (4 miles) from the Ukrainian border last week, killing two people. Following Blaszczak's tweet, Berlin said the missiles are strictly intended for Poland, with German Defense Minister Christine Lambrecht emphasizing, "Patriots are part of NATO's integrated air defense, meaning they are intended to be deployed on NATO territory." "Any use outside NATO territory," said Lambrecht, "would require prior discussions with NATO and the allies." Germany, which owns 12 batteries of Patriots, has two units deployed to Slovakia and offered Warsaw another in an effort to step up air-protection there. Ukraine, though it aspires to join NATO, is currently not a member of the military alliance. The Patriot system is made by US arms manufacturer Raytheon, which says it will continue to update the nearly 40-year-old system until at least 2048. The system is based on a collection of radars, command-and-control units, and various missile interceptors, covering a large area. Its radar can track up to 50 targets, and engage five of them at once. Depending on the version in use, the interceptor missiles can reach an altitude of more than two kilometers and hit targets up to 160 kilometers away. Each unit requires about 90 troops to operate, according to the Center for Strategic and International Studies, a US think tank. Patriots can defend against tactical ballistic missiles, cruise missiles, drones, aircraft and "other threats" according to Raytheon. Russia, however, has increasingly made use of cheap Iranian drones that are much more difficult for the Patriot to detect and intercept. On Monday, German Defense Minister Lambrecht said Berlin wants to lend Warsaw the system because, "Poland is our friend, our ally, and, as a neighbor of Ukraine, especially exposed." Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #UkraineWar #PatriotMissiles #NATO

Mauna Loa, world's largest active volcano, erupts for the first time in 38 years | DW News


Authorities say flows of lava are not yet threatening local communities, but that it is impossible to predict how long the volcano's first eruption in four decades would last. Mauna Loa, the world's largest active volcano, erupted for the first time in nearly four decades the US Geological Survey (USGS) said. The volcano's eruption began late Sunday night at the summit on Hawaii's Big Island. The eruption moved from the summit to the northeast rift zone on Monday, where fissures are feeding several lava flows the USGC said. The agency however added that they weren't threatening communities down the mountain. The USGS has warned residents at risk from lava flows to review their eruption preparations. "Based on past events, the early stages of a Mauna Loa eruption can be very dynamic and the location and advance of lava flows can change rapidly," the USGS warned. Mauna Loa, which takes up more than half of the Big Island in Hawaii, last erupted in 1984, sending a flow of lava within 5 miles (8.05 km) of the city of Hilo. It is one of five volcanoes that together make up the Big Island of Hawaii, and has erupted 33 times since 1843, according to USGS. During a 1950 eruption, the mountain's lava traveled 15 miles (24 kilometers) to the ocean in less than three hours. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #Volcano #MaunaLoa #Hawaii

China deploys police in force to prevent protests | DW News


China is witnessing its biggest wave of public dissent in a decade. Chinese universities are now sending students home in a bid to tighten COVID restrictions. 🤍 An increased number of Chinese police personnel were seen patrolling the streets of cities like Beijing and Shanghai on Tuesday. The deployment comes as more people called for protests against lockdowns. The pushback marks the biggest wave of civil disobedience since Chinese President Xi Jinping came to power over a decade ago. Citizens have taken to the streets across China to protest against the draconian COVID curbs which have affected the lives of millions, damaged the economy and disrupted global supply chains. Protesters are now asking President Xi to step down. Chinese universities are now sending students home in an attempt to tighten COVID restrictions and prevent further protests. Residents told several media outlets that the police are going through their phones to check for suspicious content, usage of virtual private networks (VPN) or the Telegram app, which is being used to coordinate protests. In China, using VPNs is illegal and the Telegram app is blocked from the internet. "We are all desperately deleting our chat history," a protester in Beijing told the Reuters news agency. "There are just too many police. Police came to check the ID of one of my friends and then took her away. We don't know why. A few hours later they released her." In Beijing, the police particularly patrolled across the Liangma river promenade near the diplomatic quarter where hundreds of protesters had gathered on Sunday evening. On Sunday night, a busload of demonstrators were reportedly taken away by the police in Shanghai. On Monday, a planned protest did not take place as dozens of police officers choked the crossroad near the assembly point in the city. Subscribe: 🤍 For more news go to: 🤍 Follow DW on social media: ►Facebook: 🤍 ►Twitter: 🤍 ►Instagram: 🤍 ►Twitch: 🤍 Für Videos in deutscher Sprache besuchen Sie: 🤍 #China #ChinaProtest #CovidProtests

Eltz Castle in Germany: Would you like to live here?


Luxury, romance and a fairytale atmosphere — that's how we imagine life at the medieval Eltz Castle. But what is it really like to live there? Spoiler: there are 80 rooms, all of which require a little maintenance. DW's Hannah Hummel asks owner Jakob Graf zu Eltz about life at the castle back then and now. The castle resident has even set up his home office there. Would that be something for you, too? CREDITS: Report: Hannah Hummel Camera: Holm Weber Editing: Klaus Hellmig - Subscribe to DW Travel youtube.com/dwtravel Would you like to find out more about DW Travel? ▸Website: dw.com/travel ▸Facebook: facebook.com/dw.travel ▸Instagram: instagram.com/dw_travel DW Travel is showing you the captivating world of travel. Come along with us to regions and cities in Germany, throughout Europe and to far-away destinations. #germany #eltzcastle #castle

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