Disillusioned Spanish voters give the far left and a formerly small liberal party from Catalonia the benefit of the doubt.
Poland’s incumbent president is unexpectedly defeated in what is a setback for the ruling Civic Platform party.
Germany wants to link its own desire for deeper eurozone integration with Britain’s call for less closer union.
European countries will go after people smugglers in the Mediterranean but hesitate to take in more asylum seekers.
France’s ruling Socialist Party is unlikely to try more economic reform before the next presidential election.
America advises its NATO ally Greece to back the European Union’s Southern Gas Corridor instead.
The parties in talks to form Finland’s next government are less sympathetic to weak euro members like Greece.
The conservative opposition candidate unexpectedly gets more votes than the incumbent, Bronisław Komorowski.
Poland’s politics have become almost boring. Given the turmoil all around it, that’s not a bad thing.
A centrist Catalan party is channeling Spaniards’ anger toward sensible, liberal economic reforms.
An overhaul of the voting system should make it easier for the leftist premier to win reelection.
The two largest parties in the Europe of Freedom and Direct Democracy group seldom vote the same way.