Labour Leader Sir Keir Starmer called for a general election just after the resignation.
With the explosions in the Baltic Sea, Putin got the message clear and found the Black Sea and its leading nation, Turkey, more attractive and safe.
More than ever, the maritime border row between Lebanon and Israel seems within reach. The proposed pact, brokered by the U.S., could act as a game-changer for both Mediterranean nations, who have been in a state of war for seven decades.
Iran's ultraconservative president Ebrahim Raisi labeled the women protesters as agents of foreign powers, making it easy for the country to target the neighboring oil-rich Kurdistan region.
While major automakers are strengthening their EV lineups, their South Korean counterparts fear that they will miss the bus because of the Inflation Reduction Act (IRA) -- the biggest climate bill in U.S. history.
Former Japanese Prime Minister, Abe Shinzo, was killed because his grandfather Kishi Nobusuke was instrumental in helping the Unification Church.
Getting Japan's nuclear power plants up and running will ensure a stable supply of power and help bring down the cost of electricity.
Jacinda Ardern's chances of being re-elected have hit a new low since she became the youngest female head of government in the world when she was 37 in 2017.
Vietnam is emerging as an alternative destination for foreign investment due to trade disruptions from lockdowns in China, the Russia-Ukraine conflict, and a lingering trade row between Beijing and Washington.
"Our delegation's visit to Taiwan honors America's unwavering commitment to supporting Taiwan's vibrant Democracy," Pelosi tweeted after landing in Taiwan.
Since April, the junta, which toppled the civilian government of Nobel Laureate Aung San Suu Kyi, has been making efforts to shore up the dwindling foreign currency.
Oil-rich Iraq is currently facing a food crisis, an unemployment rate of 40 percent, water and power outages, and soil degradation, but this did not deter the venal political factions from cut-throat competition to attain power.
Bangladesh is seeking aid under the creditor's Resilience and Sustainability Trust (RST), making it the first in Asia to make such a request to address transformational changes, notably climate change.
The political honeymoon of South Korean president Yoon Suk-yeol appeared to be over but then came a disgraced Samsung chief to rescue his dwindling popularity.
As the West continues to isolate Russia with tightening sanctions, the latter has started using food as a bargaining chip and has selected the right place – hunger-hit and strife-torn Africa -- to kick start the new crusade as its war in Ukraine has entered its sixth month.
Hours before Russian President Vladimir Putin landed in Tehran on July 19, Russia's state-owned Gazprom and the National Iranian Oil Company inked a pact worth $40 billion to start joint offshore gas projects.
Under Indonesia's new licensing rules, tech firms in the country are now required to register themselves with the ministry and the government can take down content on social media sites or apps that can disrupt public order.
Panama is experiencing one of the greatest social upheavals since the military dictatorship that ended in 1989 after the U.S. intervention.
After the lull, here comes the storm. A failed political leadership, negative interest rates, and the war in Eastern Europe have done in Italy.
India has made the move to internationalize its currency by allowing importers and exporters to be paid in rupees.
The EU has miserably lost the plot by greenwashing natural gas and nuclear energy as green energy sources for future use.
The July 10 polls will have implications for Prime Minister Fumio Kishida and his ruling Liberal Democratic Party’s ability to push through vital legislation, including amendments to the famous pacifist constitution.
After four years of torturous deliberations, New Zealand and the European Union (EU) have completed talks on a Free Trade Agreement (FTA) that incorporates the Paris climate agreement into trade in a big way.
Unless the interim government delivers, Sri Lanka is going to be all at sea as there is more oil in cans and barrels than in fuel tanks of cars in the country currently.
Despite their mismatched ideologies, the BRICS virtual summit, hosted by China for Russia, India, Brazil, and South Africa, proved beyond doubt that the U.S. and the EU have only partially succeeded in ostracizing Moscow, opening a new lease of life for the sanctions-hit Russian economy.
Inflation has plagued many EU nations. Earlier, doctors resorted to strikes in Turkey, and a mass strike by metal workers and truck drivers took place in Spain. In Italy, a one-day nationwide strike was called by train and mass transit workers and textile workers.
The INSTC, a 7,200 km-long multimodal transportation network encompassing sea, road, and rail routes, involving sanctions-hit Iran and Russia and India, is the shortest, fastest, cheapest, and most secure route between South Asia and Europe.
Despite the threat of war with its arch-rival Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) looming large, the Central African nation of Rwanda is hell bend on increasing its international standing, buoyed by its economic success after the 1994 genocide.
The economic turnaround in Bangladesh is there for all to see. It is no more what former U.S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger called a "bottomless basket."
Indigenous groups in mineral-rich Ecuador are known for their bargaining power. When they act, the government takes note of it because their powerful body -- Confederation of Indigenous Nationalities of Ecuador (Conaie) -- is credited with toppling three presidents between 1997 and 2005.
The truckers' strike in South Korea has added salt to the wounds of the global supply chain networks as the fourth largest Asian economy is the global hub for cars, electronics and computer chips.
China is not a market economy, hence major enterprises and banks in the communist nation are all owned and manned by the government making cleaning up bad loans easier.
With Nigerian President Ahmed Buhari due to call it a day next year, the race is on to step into his shoes in the largest African nation, facing a severe economic crisis and gruesome sectarian violence.
From a small town in India's northern Uttar Pradesh to calling shots in South African government, owing to their proximity to former President Jacob Zuma, the story of the Gupta brothers seems right out of a Hollywood drama.
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