Scholz also said that his visit to China made clear that nuclear weapons should not be used in the war.
The UN rights chief warned that the situation has gotten critical with the recent deaths from the demonstrations.
The Unification Church was given until December 9 to answer questions about its finances and practices.
Harris is also set to visit the island of Palawan to reaffirm US support for the Philippines as the region also faces a dispute with China over the South China Sea.
Labor leader Keir Starmer told business leaders that a Labor government would help the country's economy away from "immigration dependency."
The report alleged that the deal was finalized by Iranian and Russian officials during a meeting early this month.
Emergency talks fell through amidst Kosovo's plans to impose fines on those who do not change their old license plates to Kosovo-issued ones.
Ministers warned against the British government going into Swiss-style trade relations with the bloc.
US Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin said that Russia was breaking the rules of war in the atrocities its forces have committed.
EU executive recommends suspending $7.5 billion in funding to Hungary
The executive branch of the European Union has now sought to block $7.5 billion in funding for Hungary. The move to do so comes as Hungary is accused of corruption, making this the first case under a new sanction.
The European Union’s budget commissioner Johannes Hahn said the European Commission proposed to suspend a third of the funds that are allocated for Hungary from the bloc’s shared budget, which is worth $1.1 trillion, $7.5 billion.
The $7.5 billion makes up for five percent of Hungary’s estimated 2022 GDP, and EU member countries have three months to decide on the proposal by the executive.
“It’s about breaches of the rule of law compromising the use and management of EU funds,” said Hahn. “We cannot conclude that the EU budget is sufficiently protected.”
Hahn cited the irregularities in Hungary’s public procurement laws and the insufficient protections against conflicts of interest, weaknesses in public prosecution, and other flaws in anti-graft measures.
While Hahn said that Hungary’s latest pledge to address the criticisms of the bloc was a step in the right direction, it must also translate into new laws and practical measures before the EU would be reassured.
Hungary said Saturday that its lawmakers would vote in the coming week on a series of measures that aim to ease the dispute. The new measures are expected to include establishing independent anti-corruption watchdogs to monitor the use of EU funds and steps to increase transparency in the legislative process.
Hahn said he was “confident” that reforms in Hungary would be made, describing such a move as a “game-changer.”
Last week, Hungary was angered following a vote made in the European Parliament declaring that the country was no longer a “full democracy” and that the bloc needed to take action. The parliament voted 433 to 123 on the resolution.
The resolution described Hungary as “a hybrid regime of electoral autocracy” that is in “serious breach” of the bloc’s democratic institutions.
Lawmakers also raised concerns about the country’s constitutional and electoral processes, judicial independence, potential corruption, media, religious, academic freedoms, and LGBTQ freedoms.