In this edition: Extinction rebellion protests, encouraging civil disobedience to force governments to act on climate change have reached the Belgian capital. Also, EU-US trade talks progress, the controversial copyright rules pass final hurdle and Europe's Mid-East policy up for question.
Not all member states agreed with moving forward with the contentious copyright reform.
Check in with Tesa Arcilla and the Raw Politics team to see what you may have missed this week on the show
Raw Politics host Tesa Arcilla discusses the controversial copyright reform vote with Tuesday night's panel.
Supporters say changes will protect content creators, while Google claims they will EU's creative and digital economies
Platforms will be forced to pay publishers for news snippets and filter out protected content.
Catch up with the Raw Politics team in Strasbourg with Tuesday night's full episode.
MEPs voted on Tuesday in favour of the new copyright directive, including two controversial articles that were feared will harm Europe's creative and
Ahead of Tuesday's controversial copyright reform vote, German MEPs debated the issue on Raw Politics.
It has been lauded by Paul McCartney and criticised by Wyclef Jean - But after two years of wrangling, the European Parliament will vote today on controversial copyright reforms.
Don't miss Monday night's episode of Raw Politics
The copyright agreement laid out by negotiators last week is ready for the next phase after passing through the European Parliament's Justice Committee.
Negotiators agreed on the draft of the updated Copyright Directive after two years of deliberations. If implemented, it will include the right of content creators to receive fair remuneration for the use of their work.
Negotiations in Brussels on copyright legislation have been cancelled under increasing opposition from large tech companies.
Calling it a battle of David and Goliath, Irish fast food chain Supermac’s won a battle against American giant McDonald's to have the use of the iconic Big Mac trademark cancelled.
In European Parliament yesterday, MEPs passed a copyright law that has critics saying it could spell the end of the internet as we know it. The law is intended to update current copyright law to keep up with the the digital age- But parts of the law are not so beloved by fans of online content.
European Union lawmakers voted for the controversial regulations to be redefined.
Its aim is to ensure creators of content are paid fairly in a digital world
It means the contentious changes are a step closer to becoming law.
In this edition of State of the Union: Trouble at sea, as French fishing crews ram British vessels in row over scallop rights, is it a sign of
In this edition of the Brief from Brussels: Sets are set on the EU’s car industry to help cut air pollution, and journalists sign an open letter to
Video and open letter released urging EU politicians to back plans to licence sharing of news content
EU parliament members vote against motion to start talks over controversial overhaul
EU lawmakers have rejected the fast-tracking of a piece of legislation that critics say would significantly damage internet freedom.
Artists want to be paid their dues, but digital defenders fear online censorship under the new EU copyright directive currently being put to MEPs. A decisive vote on the next steps towards becoming law is expected this week.
As the EU celebrates bloc's cultural heritage, a fierce political debate rages over tougher copyright plans
Proposals to modernize the rules governing copyright in the Digital Single Market have been approved by the Legal Affairs Committee. These include Article 13, which will impose copyright filtering on digital platforms. The proposals still have to pass a plenary vote in the European Parliament.