The fundamental group of a manifold is countable, and every countable group $G$ arises as the fundamental group of a (smooth) manifold; see this comment or this answer for a construction of an open subset $U \subset \mathbb{R}^5$ with $\pi_1(U) \cong G$.

Note that every smooth manifold admits a complete Riemannian metric. In fact, every conformal class contains a complete metric, see *The Existence of Complete Riemannian metrics* by Nomizu and Ozeki. Therefore, **every countable group arises as the fundamental group of a complete Riemannian manifold**.

As the hermitian property is preserved under conformal change, every conformal class of a hermitian metric on a complex manifold contains a complete hermitian metric. Replacing $U$ with $V := U\times\mathbb{R} \subset \mathbb{R}^6 = \mathbb{C}^3$, we see that **every countable group arises as the fundamental group of a complete hermitian manifold**.

Note that $V$ also admits a Kähler metric. However, unlike the hermitian case, the Kähler property is not preserved under non-constant conformal change, see this question. In fact, not every Kähler manifold admits a complete Kähler metric, see this question. Despite this, do we still have the Kähler analogue of the two bold statements above?

Does every countable group arise as the fundamental group of a complete Kähler manifold?

It's worth pointing out that the question of which groups arise as the fundamental groups of *compact* Kähler manifolds (which are necessarily complete) is an active area of research. Such groups are known as Kähler groups and much is known about them, see this question.