Monday marks 100 days of Ursual von der Leyen's team in office, and while they set clear goals in terms of climate, digital and gender, events regarding migration, COVID-19 and foreign policy have overtaken the European Commission.
In 2016, Turkey was promised up to 6 billion euros in aid for the more than 3.5 million Syrian refugees it hosts, as well as fast-tracked EU membership. Now, the EU and Turkey will review the deal.
President Erdogan will visit Brussels on Monday for a one-day trip, his office said, amid a row between Turkey and the EU over migrants and refugees.
An international security expert believes Turkish President Erdogan may have overplayed his hand in the ongoing conflict in Syria.
Turkey has called for more help with migrants after 'opening the door' and causing increased movement on the Greek border. Meanwhile, NGOs slam the EU for what they see as a lack of humanitarian response.
The warning came after 33 Turkish soldiers were killed by airstrikes in northern Idlib province on Thursday. Turkey has blamed Russia.
Turkey says it will not back down in a stand-off with Russia over the northern Syrian region of Idlib.
The EU could pursue a track focused on mutual economic benefits, creating attractive trade incentive programs in exchange for Turkey continuing its difficult task. Direct aid is helpful, but perhaps the most sustainable and realistic approach is for Europe to set a new higher mutual trade volume.
The Kremlin hit back at Ankara, accusing it of disregarding its commitment under the agreement to stabilise the region.
Turkish football star Hakan Şükür is famously living in exile from Turkey, after getting on the wrong side of president Erdogan - and he's not the only sports star on the wanted list in Turkey.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel backed the ceasefire effort and announced talks would take place in Berlin.
The new pipeline will transport 31.5 billion cubic metres of gas from Russia to Turkey and on to Eastern Europe per year.
Greece and Turkey don't often see eye to eye on many things. The newest issue of tension: Turkey's military involvement in Libya.
Turkey takes in 15 victims of Somali blast for medical treatment. It has been supporting the country since 2011.
“We are witnessing a historic day, realizing a 60-year dream,” Erdogan said. “I know that our people is impatiently waiting for the day they can own this car.”
Erdogan reiterated that Turkey would send soldiers to Libya if invited by Tripoli — a promise that infuriated the rival Libyan government in Benghazi.
After Erdogan pledged military support to Tripoli, how might Europe respond? | Euronews answers
Macron and Erdogan will hold talks over the Turkish military offensive in #Syria, after the two leaders exchanged "brain dead" remarks
A low-key gathering in London could lead to rhetorical fireworks as the military alliance marks its 70th anniversary.
US President Donald Trump invited Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan to come to Washington Wednesday to demonstrate his dealmaking prowess. Instead, the meeting is only going to further erode the already strained relations between the two countries.
For years accused of being "gagged" by Turkey, a resolution adopted overwhelmingly by the US Congress to recognise the Armenian genocide goes beyond reacting to Turkish actions in northern Syria.
Turkey has counted on Budapest to support it in all things related to the European Union
The extent of the latest crackdown on civil liberties in Turkey, in the context of the military offensive, raises serious concern that authorities are now using war in northern Syria as a pretext to further crush dissent and inflict fear.
The Russian-brokered agreement concluded on Tuesday highlights how central President Vladimir Putin has become in the Syrian conflict, experts told Euronews.
Turkey will resume military operations "with determination" after a US-brokered ceasefire expires later on Tuesday if promises given by Washington have not been kept, President Tayyip Erdogan said ahead of the visit.
Western countries have widely condemned Ankara for its military operation in northeast Syria, but Luxembourg's top diplomat said they could be dragged into the conflict should Turkey, a NATO member state, trigger the body's defensive clause.