The news of 71 migrants found dead on a highway in Austria has given new fuel to an EU-wide, mandatory quota system to relocate refugees. But sentiments in Estonia reveal the obstacles such a plan still faces.
While the three Americans, two military and one civilian, who tackled a suspected terrorist on a European train are being heralded for heroism, Europe's view of the US military is already more positive than many think.
Debate over the morality of bullfighting is heating up in Spain again, in a summer that has already seen furor over Cecil the Lion's killing in Zimbabwe and the bludgeoning of a bunny on the radio in Denmark.
Prime Minister Alexander Tsipras proved unable to get a better deal from Europe's creditors, and ultimately signed a bailout more bruising than the one he promised to reject. Yet there is no politician more popular in Greece.
The spike in migrants attempting to cross the Channel tunnel into Britain isn't just rattling Paris and London. It's also brought the business of people smuggling, and crime more generally, into the local community.
Germany may have been the driving force behind Greece's punishing third bailout deal, but it couldn't have done it without the support of smaller countries like Finland, which have little sympathy for the Greeks.
In a ramshackle camp in northern France, migrants see problems with the formula proposed to 'share the burden' that a record influx of refugees is putting on Europe, and Italy and Greece in particular.
Greece's government elected in January on an anti-austerity platform is seeking parliamentary approval Wednesday for a new bailout package. Many ordinary Greeks feel burned by the failure of leftists to force change.