Truss reportedly informed Israeli foreign minister Yair Lapid about her review of relocating the British embassy to the contested city.
The Biden administration is providing $16 million in funding and resources for communities to learn about storing nuclear waste.
Iran summoned the British and Norwegian ambassadors to explain the "hostile" and "interventionist" stances of the media's coverage of Mahsa Amini's death
Two government websites, as well as state-affiliated media sites, were hacked by a group claiming to be linked to "Anonymous."
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.
Latvia's foreign minister said the country would not issue visas to Russians looking to flee from mobilization.
In what was the most anticipated UNGA address, Zelenskyy said Russia must be punished for its aggression.
us Secretary of State Antony Blinken said the additional aid would boost humanitarian efforts in Afghanistan and in neighboring countries.
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.
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.
UN human rights envoy for Myanmar Tom Andrews warned countries not to take any measures that would legitimize the junta's planned elections.
Iraq: Shia leader withdraws from electoral process
This week, Shia leader and leader of the Sadrist Movement in the Iraqi parliament, Muqtada al-Sadr, announced that he would be stepping down from the political process. Al-Sadr cited that he does not intend on getting involved with politicians deemed “corrupt.”
In a report by the Iraqi state news outlet Wednesday, al-Sadr insisted that he does not intend to “participate in the next elections if the corrupt participate” during a closed-door meeting with members of his bloc.
Al-Sadr said that his decision to order his bloc to resign from the Iraqi parliament would not be reversed in an announcement that was made three days after he ordered 73 lawmakers in his party to step down from the assembly. Al-Sadr called the order a sacrifice for the good of the country.
With the al-Sadr bloc stepping down from parliament, it has derailed the negotiations for government formation. To note, al-Sadr is among the most influential politicians in the country and would be outside of the Iraqi parliament for the first time since 2005.
This comes as al-Sadr won the October vote last year, giving him 73 out of the parliament’s 329 seats. The victory for al-Sadr was a blow to the Iran-backed Shia opposition, who lost two-thirds of their seats and rejected the results of the vote.
Both sides have been in a deadlock for power in the midst of a time when Iraq also faces challenges that stem from the Ukraine war and from severe drought.
“We have reluctantly accepted the requests of our brothers and sisters, representatives of the al-Sadr bloc, to resign,” the Iraqi parliament speaker Mohammed al-Halboussi tweeted Sunday after receiving the resignation letters of the 73 lawmakers at the time.
Al-Sadr called the order for his bloc to resign as a way to break the deadlock in parliament and free up space for establishing a new government.
A veteran Iraqi politician Ali Moussawi who teaches at the University of Baghdad, said the resignations could lead to chaos in the country.
“Sadr reached to the point that he accepted the bitter reality that it’s nearly impossible to form a government away from the Iranian-backed groups,” said Moussawi, who added that al-Sadr still holds significant influence with hundreds of thousands of followers that can protest.
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