Legislation to set up the anti-corruption watchdog is set to be introduced to parliament on Wednesday.
Latvia's foreign minister said the country would not issue visas to Russians looking to flee from mobilization.
Russian police have arrested at least 750 individuals protesting against Putin's mobilization order.
The EPA has launched the Office of Environmental Justice and Civil Rights aimed at helping minorities disproportionately affected by water and air pollution.
us Secretary of State Antony Blinken said the additional aid would boost humanitarian efforts in Afghanistan and in neighboring countries.
The Malaysian Prime Minister also expressed disappointment over the lack of progress on the ASEAN five-point peace plan.
The EU's executive said the members states must have a common policy on requests by Russians to enter the EU.
Iran summoned the British and Norwegian ambassadors to explain the "hostile" and "interventionist" stances of the media's coverage of Mahsa Amini's death
Harris is expected to discuss the issue surrounding Taiwan's security in her meetings with Japan and South Korea's leaders during her visit.
China's continued cooperation with Russia and its conduct toward its neighbors and the South China Sea make the Communist nation a security threat, says NATO Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg.
IAEA chief Rafael Grossi said talks have resumed with Iran over the safeguards probe into the particles found in Iranian nuclear sites.
The Labor Party has pledged to put up a publicly-owned energy firm if elected, to better solve rising energy bills.
Iran's President Ebrahim Raisi said decisive action must be taken on the protests as Tehran blames the US for the unrest.
EU has urged the new Italian government to stick to its reform plans as the bloc's executive approved additional funding.
A spokesperson for British PM Liz Truss said the government must control immigration in a way that also works for the country.
Capitol insurrection: Jonathan Karl reveals Senate Parliamentarian office was ransacked the most during riots
A pro-Trump mob attacked the Capitol in the final weeks ahead of the official inauguration of Joe Biden in an effort to stop the counting of electoral votes by Congress. According to ABC journalist Jonathan Karl, there was one room that was ransacked the most during the siege.
Promoting his new book “Betrayal,” Karl revealed to The Washington Post in an interview that the Senate Parliamentarian’s office was the room that the insurrectionists looked into the most during the riots. Karl explained that because the Senate Parliamentarian’s office was ransacked the most, it was clear that the insurrectionists that pillaged the office were looking for something specific. According to Karl, the insurrectionists were likely looking for the Electoral College ballots.
Karl’s book describes the ceremony of January 6, when both members of the House and the Senate come together in a joint session to formally certify the electoral college votes that secure Biden and Kamala Harris’s election victories. Congress ultimately reassembled hours after the insurrection to finish the certification.
The ceremony of January 6 involved boxes of the ballots from the parliamentarian’s office that were carried alongside the senators as they went into the House chamber for the session. At the time, according to Karl’s book, the twice-impeached former president was holding a rally at the ellipse, telling his supporters to go to the Capitol.
A parliamentarian staffer had the initiative to save the ballots as lawmakers fled to safety. Karl explained that wherever lawmakers and staff were evacuated, the ballots were with them.
“I believe those rioters were keenly focused -- this was not a protest, it wasn’t -- this was an effort to stop a transition of power,” said Karl. “I believe they were searching for those ballots with the intent of destroying them,” Karl noted that it was a junior staffer who asked not to be named in his book that saved the electoral college ballots.
In his book, Karl also revealed a moment amongst the Senate Republicans, particularly between Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and Missouri Senator Josh Hawley, who is also a key figure in the peddling of the false election fraud claims and the insurrection. Leading up to January 6, there was a moment that suggested that McConnell was losing control of his caucus.
During a conference call among the Senate Republicans, Hawley drew the ire of McConnell when he publicly announced his decision to oppose the certification of the 2020 election results. McConnell demanded Hawley justify his stance only for Hawley to ignore McConnell.
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