Vigilantes have warned the migrant situation in Germany could "boil over" following a wave of sex assaults in Cologne.Read the full story ›
The asylum seeker is the first person to be arrested in connection with alleged sex assaults during New Year's Eve celebrations in CologneRead the full story ›
A Germany politician has sent a bus carrying 31 refugees to Berlin to "send a sign" to Angela Merkel over the country's refugee policy.Read the full story ›
Germany's warm welcome for refugees and migrants appears to have cooled in the wake of the New Year's sex attacks in Cologne.Read the full story ›
The chief of police in Cologne has been "relieved of his duties" after a series of violent attacks and sexual assaults in the city on New Year's Eve, Reuters reports, citing a state government source.
Wolfgang Albers, aged 60, faced heavy criticism over his handling of the attacks, in which around 1,000 "foreign-looking" men mugged, threatened and assaulted women in the city centre as they rang in 2016.
He has reportedly now been told by state interior minister Ralf Jaeger that he would be given early retirement.
An official announcement is expected later today.
Eighteen of the 29 foreigners questioned over robbery and sex attacks in Cologne on New Year's Eve were asylum seekers.Read the full story ›
Around 400 people gathered in Cologne to demonstrate against violence against women following a wave of assaults on New Year's Eve.Read the full story ›
German police have defended restricting Munich's New Years Eve celebrations over intelligence that suggested a terrorist attack was imminent.
But while no attack occurred, the suggestion is that going into 2016 Europeans will need to get used to heightened security alerts.
Video report by ITV News correspondent Paul Davies.
Police in Germany investigating a New Year's Eve terror attack plot in Munich say they do not know whether the suspects are in the country.Read the full story ›
Two railway stations in Munich have reopened after being evacuated over reports of a planned terror attack in the city involving several suicide bombers.
Police in the German city had warned of a "serious, imminent threat" and asked people to stay away from two railway stations in the city's Pasing neighborhood, including the city's main terminal.
Munich police president Hubertus Andrae said German authorities had been tipped off by a foreign intelligence service that Islamic State was planning attacks involving between five and seven suicide bombers, the German news agency dpa reported.
The city's police later tweeted to let people know the stations had reopened without incident, thanking the public for their cooperation.
No arrests have been reported.
#Munich Central Station and the railway station Pasing are meanwhile open again. We will remain on site and keep our eyes open.