Support European Journalism
Borders were closed, traveling was impossible, trade relations were hindered. This has been the life of the entire world in recent times. Also in Europe, countries faced the same challenges: to deal with the coronavirus. Yet, governments seem to be focusing only on national or even regional solutions. Restrictions on mobility and the (dis)focus of politicians are also influencing journalism. It’s time to start building a new form of European reporting: with an international team of journalists, who report from their places.
We are raising funds to begin this project and – even more important – to continue it. Help us bring you in-depth reports on what really matters to Europeans and open some doors to get to know each other a little better. Can we count on you?
The common sense was peace. But how this could be achieved differed at the Bremen peace demonstration to de-escalate the Ukraine conflict.
From Kabul to Kyiv: After his evacuation from Kabul, the Afghan journalist Jalal Nazari is waiting in Ukraine’s capital for relocation to Canada. He recalls the days of his escape.
Testimony of an “intellectual migrant” as to the situation with the brain drain from Ukraine into the European Union.
The coronavirus pandemic worsened the situation in segregated Roma communities in Slovakia with lacking access to education and hygiene.
At first glance, the so-called Querdenken (“cross thinking”) demonstrations in Germany unite a wide variety of people. Experts, however, see familiar patterns.
With the Universal Basic Income (UBI) safe through the crisis? Experts: Explain what they think of the idea.
The war in Ukraine is far from over. But to reintegraate the occupied territories, first steps need to be done now. Germany’s history teaches a good lesson for this.
Students and staff of the The University of Theatre and Film Arts Budapest (SZFE) are protesting against the takeover of the institution.
The lockdown period might have been lived by some as ‘prison’ but, according to sociologist Jean Viard, in France it went better than elsewhere. And in real prisons for some inmates it meant freedom, while others had to suffer a double confinement.
The lockdown due to the Coronavirus seems to have not hit the Estonian society as hard as other countries. While especially young professionals learned to explore their own country, the pandemic left vulnerable groups even more threatened.