Tesa Arcilla is joined by politicians and journalists to discuss the major political issues that are defining and dividing Europe today.
The debates on Brexit in the European Parliament appear to have turned into a trading to barbs between pro-Europeans and their counterparts in the UK's Brexit party.
Despite the digs, the mood in Strasbourg remains serious for MEPs worried about the effects of a No Deal Brexit.
The European Parliament on Wednesday voted 544-126 for a resolution supporting the UK being given a possible extension of the Article 50 negotiation period for Brexit should it request one.
EU chief Jean-Claude Juncker has sparked demands for an apology in Belgium after claims he made to local media about observing a decrease in linguistic tolerance in towns on the country's coastline.
In this edition of State of the Union: a new look Commission ruffled feathers in the Bubble, Europe and Britain make plans for No Deal and we look at political literature for your Autumn reading lists.
Boris Johnson to hold Brexit talks with EU's Jean-Claude Juncker on Monday
"The British since the very beginning were part-time Europeans, what we need are full time Europeans," Juncker told Euronews in an exclusive interview.
Jean-Claude Juncker, the outgoing President of the European Commission, has said Brexit is a "tragedy" and a "failure" but it is "the failure of Britain, not the European Union." He also said the UK had only ever been "part-time Europeans".
Exclusive: Juncker brands Britons ‘part-time Europeans’ who were never fully in the union.
Romania has withdrawn its nomination for interim EU commissioner in the final weeks of Juncker's mandate.
"I think we need to be honest here, that the alternative arrangements that have been discussed to date do not do the same job as the backstop, not even close," Irish Foreign Minister Simon Coveney said.
"If it comes to a hard Brexit, that is in no one's interest, but the British would be the big losers," Juncker told an Austrian newspaper.
The race for the EU's top job was supposed to be clear cut.
Ursula von der Leyen might not be a well-known figure across Europe just yet, but she is the longest-serving minister in Angela Merkel's cabinet. As Defence Minister, she has faced some controversy lately over contracts related to the German military.
Von der Leyen spoke about what she called Europe's duty to save lives in the Mediterranean, citing the 17,000 people drowned there in the last 5 years. She promised a new migration pact to tackle the problem, as well as a carbon-neutral Europe by 2050 and a boost for unity across the continent.
Even though Ursula von der Leyen is considered to lack EU experience by some, her life began in Brussels. Find out how her path led her back to the EU capital, as well as the latest political news, in the Brief from Brussels.
A summit in Kiev with EU leaders Donald Tusk and Jean-Claude Juncker offers a chance for Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky to prove he is a serious statesman, the Atlantic Council's Peter Dickinson told Euronews.
The outgoing European Commission President deplored that European leaders had rejected the spitzenkandidat process through which he had been appointed to nominate German Defense Minister Ursula von der Leyen.
Slovakia's first female leader was asked if she was "stressed" because she had changed outfits that day.
More than one month after the European Parliamentary elections, there seems little sign of agreement between parliamentary groups or between member states' leaders on who should replace Jean-Claude Juncker as the president of the European Commission.
EU chief Jean-Claude Juncker says he doesn't follow social media to avoid seeing comments calling him drunk or corrupt.
In this edition we are in Sibiu where EU leaders got the warmest of welcomes.
"Look at what the divisiveness of Brexit has done to the UK. Today, the UK looks like Game of Thrones on steroids."
EU plans to be carbon neutral by 2050 are "nice" but "unrealistic" says one of the candidates to replace Jean-Claude Juncker.
Jan Zahradil, who hopes to replace Jean-Claude Juncker, said the EU could have avoided Brexit by offering concessions.