Tel Aviv is often referred to as "a bubble inside Israel." For the last two weeks, we have been living in a bubble, inside the bubble.
The Netherlands are currently the favorites to win the competition.
The 2019 Eurovision Song Contest comes on the heels of a deadly spike in tensions between Israelis and Palestinians battling for the spotlight in order to tell their side of the story.
"Eurovision 2019" is taking place in Tel Aviv, Israel.
With more than three dozen competitors, it can be tough to keep track of everyone. We've catalogued the performers most likely to emerge victorious in one simple list.
Kueblboeck, the star of Germany's version of "American Idol" and a regular on TV in the country, is missing at sea.
"This is Eurovision, it's inclusive of every single person," one of the show presenters said.
Deranged, politically divisive and outrageously camp - Eurovision isn't just for Europeans anymore. Here's how to watch in the U.S.
Volodymyr Groysman has said that Kiev was more than capable of hosting in 2005.
A record 43 countries will take part in the competition.
Ukraine's Jamala won with a song inspired by the Crimean Tatars' experiences while Russia's Sergey Lazarev finished third.
Taylor Swift and Britney Spears producer Max Martin's studio and the first SoundCloud offices are among Stockholm's musical heritage.
Russia's Sergey Lazarev and Ukraine's Jamala tipped as the bookies' favourites.
"Someone like Putin, so full of strength, someone like Putin who doesn't get drunk."
A parody singer has vowed to make "Mother Russia number one again."
Jamala's "1944" tells the story of Moscow's persecution of Crimea's Muslims.
The song, "1944," is inspired by Stalin's campaign of repression against the Tatars.
'This is the end of Europe. We cannot tolerate this endless madness'