Zelenskyy said Ukraine's successes so far are not just limited to the recapturing of Lyman in Donetsk.
The White House announced during its summit on hunger, nutrition, and health that the private sector has made $8 billion in pledges to combat the issue.
The Iranian-American national convicted of spying charges was allowed release from prison on a one-week furlough.
Zelenskyy signed the decree that would leave the door for dialogue with Russia but ruled out talks with Vladimir Putin.
VP Kamala Harris said China has undermined the international rules-based order and that the US will continue to support Taiwan and oppose any unilateral changes to the status quo.
Opposition leader Keir Starmer calls for the government to recall parliament and scrap plans for tax breaks.
Dozens were also injured in clashes with security protests as demonstrators marked the third anniversary of the 2019 protests.
Biden is set to announce the new guidelines, including grants to protect reproductive rights Tuesday.
Officials from both sides agreed to meet for the first time in seven months to resume talks on the Northern Ireland Protocol.
NATO chief Jens Stoltenberg said Ukraine's reclaiming of Lyman shows that Ukrainian forces are making progress in pushing back Russians.
Thousands of Russians that reported for enlistment were sent back as they were deemed unfit for duty, according to the Khabarovsk regional governor.
US-based Iranian journalist Masih Alinejad said the ongoing protests are a "result of 40 years of women fighting back."
Two lawmakers briefed by the South Korean intelligence agency said Pyongyang may carry out its nuclear test between October 16 and November 7
Afghanistan: Attack on Sikh mosque in Kabul claimed by Islamic State
Yet another domestic attack was made in Afghanistan as a bombing occurred in a Sikh mosque in the country’s capital Kabul. The extremist group Islamic State has claimed the attack at the place of worship which killed two people.
Over the weekend, the Islamic State militant group claimed responsibility for an attack at a Sikh mosque in Kabul. The attack at the place of worship killed two people and injured seven others, marking another incident of violence that targeted religious minorities and places of worship.
The group’s local branch claimed the attack on a Telegram channel, saying the attack was the group’s response to insults hurled at the Prophet Mohammed. This was a reference to the spokeswoman of India’s ruling political party, which has been condemned by many countries that are predominantly Muslim.
A spokesman for the Taliban-backed Afghan interior ministry said attackers filled a car with explosives but the explosives detonated before reaching the intended target. According to the temple official Goram Singh, around 30 people were inside the building at the time of the attack.
The spokesperson for Kabul’s commander also reported that one Sikh worshipper was killed in the attack, and one Taliban fighter was also killed as his group took control of the area.
This is one of the attacks claimed by the Islamic State militant group in recent months. The group said a suicide bomber went into the temple Saturday with a machine gun and grenades after killing the temple’s guard. Other militants fought for over three hours against the Taliban fighters, who tried to intervene to protect the building.
The insurgent group retook control of Afghanistan following the withdrawal of the US and other Western military forces from the country in August last year. The US Senate recently passed the bill that would provide expanded care for army veterans who served in Iraq and Afghanistan who were exposed to the toxic military burn pits while on duty.
The bill was passed Thursday last week, with senators praising the bipartisan support the legislation has received. If the bill is signed into law, it would cost $180 billion over the first four years and would benefit nearly 3.5 million US veterans who developed illnesses that would likely be caused by exposure to the toxic burn pits.
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