A spokesperson for British PM Liz Truss said the government must control immigration in a way that also works for the country.
The alliance has deployed its reserve troops to Kosovo for training amidst fears of unrest among local Serbs.
Harris and Kishida stressed the importance of peace and stability in the contested waterway that China claims sovereignty over.
The Moldovan government is considering revoking citizenship for Moldovans who hold dual citizenship that are joining Russian forces.
Japanese prime minister Fumio Kishida also called for reforms in the UN system that gives Russia veto power.
Harris is expected to discuss the issue surrounding Taiwan's security in her meetings with Japan and South Korea's leaders during her visit.
The Biden administration is providing $16 million in funding and resources for communities to learn about storing nuclear waste.
The Malaysian Prime Minister also expressed disappointment over the lack of progress on the ASEAN five-point peace plan.
Truss reportedly informed Israeli foreign minister Yair Lapid about her review of relocating the British embassy to the contested city.
us Secretary of State Antony Blinken said the additional aid would boost humanitarian efforts in Afghanistan and in neighboring countries.
The EPA has launched the Office of Environmental Justice and Civil Rights aimed at helping minorities disproportionately affected by water and air pollution.
Russian police have arrested at least 750 individuals protesting against Putin's mobilization order.
Women activists have urged heads of state to come together and demand the Taliban uphold women's and girls' rights.
Two government websites, as well as state-affiliated media sites, were hacked by a group claiming to be linked to "Anonymous."
Washington is reportedly in discussions with Australia over the building the latter's first nuclear-powered submarines, according to Western officials familiar with the matter.
Russia-Ukraine conflict: Kyiv probing 26,000 potential war crimes
International and local investigators are probing possible war crimes that were committed in the midst of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine. Prosecutors in Kyiv revealed that they are investigating nearly 26,000 potential war crimes.
Ukraine’s chief war crimes prosecutor told Reuters that the country is probing almost 26,000 suspected cases of war crimes that were committed since the invasion. So far, 135 people have been charged in the ongoing investigations.
Among those who are charged, 15 are in Ukrainian custody, and the rest remain at large, according to Yuriy Bilousov, who leads the war crimes department of the prosecutor general’s office.
Bilousov said that 13 cases were submitted to the courts, and seven verdicts were already issued.
“Sometimes we’ve been asked why we prosecute such…low-ranked officers. It’s just because they are physically here. If generals were physically here and we were able to capture, we would definitely prosecute generals,” said Bilousov.
Back in May, a 21-year-old detained Russian soldier was the first person convicted of a war crime in Ukraine. The soldier was sentenced to life imprisonment for killing an unarmed civilian.
Ukraine was also apparently criticized by human rights group Amnesty International, accusing Ukrainian forces of endangering civilians by basing troops in residential areas during the invasion, which is moving towards its sixth month.
The criticism came in a report published Thursday last week, which drew the ire of Kyiv, with President Volodymyr Zelenskyy accusing the group of trying to shift the responsibility from Russia to Ukraine.
The head of Amnesty Ukraine, Oksana Pokalchuk, said in a post on Facebook Friday last week that she was resigning in protest of the report by the human rights group, and that she could not change it or remove the report.
In her post, Pokalchuk said the report by the group inadvertently “created material that sounded like support for Russian narratives of the invasion. In an effort to protect civilians, this study became a tool of Russian propaganda.”
“It pains me to admit it, but we disagreed with the leadership of Amnesty International on values. That’s why I decided to leave the organization,” said Pokalchuk.
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