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Syrian refugee Monzer Omar, 34, was recently reunited with his family in Germany. Wife Walaa Ahmed, 26, holds 14-month-old Lossin. Omar holds Lamar (left), age 4, and Lojain, 2. Esme Nicholson/NPR hide caption

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Esme Nicholson/NPR

In Germany, A Syrian Refugee Is Reunited With His Family

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Large German bank KfW says it quickly recovered money it had mistakenly sent to four other banks. Here, one of its Berlin offices is seen in a 2015 photo. ullstein bild/ullstein bild via Getty Images hide caption

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ullstein bild/ullstein bild via Getty Images

When two men who were born in Germany but whose families are from Algeria and Nigeria were arrested on terrorism charges in February, police displayed items seized in a raid. AFP/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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AFP/AFP/Getty Images

A model of a Karl Marx statue was briefly on display in central Trier earlier this month. City of Trier Press Office hide caption

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City of Trier Press Office

German City Accepts Karl Marx Statue From China, But Not Everyone's Happy

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President Donald Trump meets with German Chancellor Angela Merkel in the White House on Friday. "It is much, much better to talk to one another and not about one another," Merkel said. Evan Vucci/AP hide caption

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Evan Vucci/AP

Solomon Yhdego gained asylum in Germany after escaping Eritrea when he was forced to join the army. John Ydstie/NPR hide caption

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John Ydstie/NPR

For Refugees In Germany, Hope And Frustration Mark Path Toward Integration

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Anas Modamani, a refugee from Syria who posed for a selfie with German Chancellor Angela Merkel in 2015, sued Facebook after his photo was shared in posts falsely accusing him of being a criminal and terrorist. This week, he lost his case in court. Some lawmakers argue that cases like this prove there's a need for new, tougher libel laws. Sean Gallup/Getty Images hide caption

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Sean Gallup/Getty Images

In A Crucial Election Year, Worries Grow In Germany About Fake News

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Frauke Petry, leader of the Alternative for Germany (AfD) political party, speaks at a conference of European right-wing parties on January 21 in Koblenz, Germany. Thomas Lohnes/Getty Images hide caption

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Thomas Lohnes/Getty Images

Populist Leader Aims 'To Change Political Situation' In Germany — And Europe

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Frauke Petry, co-chair of Germany's Alternative for Germany party, and Marine Le Pen, who heads France's far-right National Front attended a conference of European right-wing parties in Koblenz, Germany. France, the Netherlands and Germany all face national elections this year and in each case right-wing populists are in a strong position. Thomas Lohnes/Getty Images hide caption

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European Far-Right Politicians Talk Strategy For Upcoming Elections

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