Made in Germany gives an inside view of the global economy, provides gripping business reports from the heart of Europe. From the world’s financial markets to the offices of top CEO’s, our reporters are where the economic action is. Every week top-flight business analysts visit our Berlin studios and explain current economic developments as they happen.
The dispute between Turkey and Germany is escalating. In the wake of arbitrary arrests and accusations about German companies, the German government announced a new, stricter policy. Erdal Yalcin from the Ifo Institute discusses the implications.
There are far too few women founding companies in Germany. Sophie Chung is a young doctor who founded Junomedical in Berlin - an online platform that connects foreign patients to hospitals. She spoke to us about the hurdles and prejudices.
Qatar is the richest company in the world per capita. Its wealth comes from resources, mainly natural gas. Some of its profits are invested in German companies. Qatar's neighboring countries have accused it of funding terrorist organizations.
Qatar is defending itself against accusations of funding terrorists. Nicolas Bremer, an expert on commercial law and investments in the Arabic-speaking world, meets us at the airport on his way back from Qatar.
Economist Clemens Fuest discusses prospects for the German auto industry in light of the trend from gas and diesel to electricity. Will it remain competitive? What would a nationwide ban on diesel mean for jobs in Germany?
German carmaker Opel has brought out a new electric car, the Ampera-e. It's the European edition of the Chevrolet Bolt. DW takes it for a spin. Its range is relatively long, but so is the waiting list to buy one.
Many countries have financial incentives to buy an electric car, in the form of subsidies or tax breaks. In Germany, the government and manufacturers offer 4000 Euros per car. Norway, however, is the absolute pacesetter when it comes to e-mobility.