Most of Europe was scorching last week, but new scientific evidence presented to the United Nations suggests that we've made great progress in limiting the damage to our planet.
The digital age has changed journalism in many ways, not least of which due to near constant contact with readers online. While this can offer valuable insight into consumer preferences, it can also backfire if the trolls stumble out from under the bridge. We explore the harrowing world of online harassment.
Much like time itself, life at cafébabel is in constant flux. Meet Phil, the new English Editor, straight outta Sheffield and ready to bring his own brand of movie magic to the cafébabel head office. He says his first week has been "very surreal". It's pretty much more of the same for 10 months, buddy.
Don't worry folks; it's still possible to find a shred of good news in 2016. Even if you have to search pretty damn hard to uncover it.
Whether you have a degree or you’re self-taught, cafébabel is looking for someone who can be multitasking, whether it’s working alone on a graphics tablet or with our development team and our army of volunteers!
It's 2016 and Paris is full of Pikachu. Hoping to snag a Lapras in London? A Bellsprout in Berlin? You'll need a little help as you travel across the land, as the names of Pokémon vary from language to language. If you wanna be the very best, you're going to have to brush up on your Poké-linguistics. Presenting cafébabel's guide to speaking in Lickitungs.
Whether he's attending a cabinet meeting at the Elysée Palace, a NATO summit meeting in Warsaw or a rally organised in response to the new labour bill, François Hollande can’t afford a single hair out of place. Good thing French taxpayers are footing the bill.
The French may be licking their wounds after their defeat at the hands of the Portuguese in the Euro 2016 final, but thoughts are already turning to the next championship. This time there’s a twist: Euro 2020 won’t have one single host country, but 12.
The pace of British politics recently has been exhausting, its structures whipped up in the whirlwinds of post-referendum change. The political landscape in Britain is under a deep haze of uncertainty, but the chaos is slowly subsiding. As May's cabinet sits down to its first official meeting, what can we expect from her new government?
The Hungarian Prime Minister, Viktor Orbán, is looking for a way to ignore the refugee crisis. That’s why, encouraged by his wariness of Brussels, he's called his own referendum on the 2nd of October. On this date, Hungarians will have their say on whether or not they want to host refugees within their borders.