Our weekly round-up of all the opinions that have been driving debate across Europe and beyond over the last seven days.
Inter Milan have launched an anti-racism video reclaiming the "buu" sound often associated with racist insults.
Dr. James Watson told a recenty-aired PBS documentary that genes can cause a difference on average between blacks and whites in IQ tests.
A UK artist has transformed a piece of racist graffiti that appeared on a fence in his town, giving it a more positive message.
Nearly a third of black people in the EU have been the victim of racial harassment in the past five years, a new survey has found.
Chinese retailers from Land Crawford to JD.com have dropped the Italian luxury brand Dolce and Gabbana after it ran ads deemed 'racist.'
The French president described the pilot programme — a world first — as "an experiment, but a very important first step."
French football club PSG admits its scouts illegally used racial profiling in the recruitment of young players but says the club's general management was unaware of the practice
Members of the Jewish community in Paris speak to Euronews about there growing concerns over anti-semitic violence and crime.
The Italian capital remembers the 1943 raid of the Ghetto or Rome as Germany prepares to mark the 80th anniversary of the Kristallnacht.
Euronews takes a look at what systems are in place to quell bad behaviour on European flights.
Ryanair is under heavy criticism for not removing a white man who verbally abused a black woman from its flight.
Little-known French rapper Nick Conrad has released a song called "Hang the whites". The video has been removed from YouTube and authorities are now investigating for incitement to racial hatred.
Chemnitz holds anti-racism concert
In the past two months, there have been 33 alleged cases of racially targeted hate crimes in the country, compared to just 28 in 2016.
A new movement is sweeping through Twitter: #metwo. While this may sound similar to the #metoo of 2017, this one is a response not to sexual harassment, but rather to the struggle of balancing dual heritage as an immigrant living abroad.
Expectations are extremely high here in France ahead of Sunday's World Cup final.
'It's more flags to support the Red Devils, to support the Belgian team more than supporting a nation'
France's squad includes two players born overseas, both of whom have lived in their adopted country since the age of 2.
Antisemitiism in Europe, including physical attacks on Jews, is increasing with more incidents of hate crime being reported to the authorities. The sources and causes of this new wave of anti-Jewish hostility are causing deep debate.