Secretary of State Antony Blinken said Washington opposes any effort to unilaterally change the status quo on Taiwan and that the US policy has not changed.
Iran's nuclear agency has started adding fuel to its centrifuges amidst a proposal to start a new round of talks in Vienna.
British foreign secretary Truss said the public wants the government to focus on other key issues instead of taxes on foods deemed unhealthy.
Former German Chancellor and friend to Vladimir Putin, Gerhard Schroeder said Moscow wants a "negotiated solution" to the war, with the possibility of a ceasefire.
Many Afghans were reportedly surprised to know about the strike on the al Qaeda leader, amidst a reluctance to speak out under the Taliban.
Taiwan's defense ministry said it would dispatch the appropriate forces to respond to possible threats in light of US House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's visit.
Counter-demonstrations from pro-Iran parliamentary factions fuel tensions as supporters of Iraqi Shia leader al-Sadr continue their sit-in protests.
The GCHQ alerted the Conservative Party of cyber hackers potentially changing votes, delaying the start of voting.
US ambassador to Japan Rahm Emanuel said both countries are pursuing economic cooperation to counter China's growing influence in the area of semiconductors.
The 10-member bloc has expressed frustration with the junta's non-compliance to the peace plan, according to Malaysia's foreign minister.
The Taliban's envoy to the UN said the insurgent group was not aware that Ayman al Zawahiri was residing in Kabul.
US Vice President Kamala Harris announced over $1 billion in grants for states to prepare for and respond to calamities caused by climate change.
The regional governor said Ukrainian forces successfully recaptured 53 villages in the Russian-occupied Kherson region.
The UK defense ministry said in an intelligence update that Russian forces are still focusing their tactical assault in the Bakhmut area of eastern Ukraine.
Donald Trump humiliation: Former deputy secretary of state calls outgoing POTUS a 'domestic terrorist'
With only days left until he officially leaves the White House, Donald Trump is still facing growing calls for his removal from the Oval Office across the board amongst lawmakers. With his involvement in inciting the mob to take action on the Capitol, a former Bush administration official has since described Trump as a “domestic terrorist.”
Richard Armitage who was a former deputy secretary of state during the George W. Bush administration described the outgoing president as a “domestic terrorist,” a label given by many to the pro-Trump mob. Armitage cited Trump’s reaction to the white supremacist rally at Charlottesville in 2017 as one of the reasons why he believes more violence may come under his presidency. About the rally, Trump infamously described the event as having “very fine people on both sides.”
“There was violence at those rallies and it’s continued,” said Armitage. “And most recently when the president was firing up the crowd, and previously saying ‘it’s going to be a wild day’ then urging them to march on the Capitol. All those things lead me to believe he’s a domestic terrorist.”
Impeachment is on the horizon for Trump since his involvement in inciting the insurrection that was an attempt to undermine the formal counting of electoral votes. Congressional Democrats are moving ahead with impeachment articles, noting that this would be the step to take should Trump refuse to step down or if vice president Mike Pence does not invoke the 25th Amendment.
Former GOP Senator and Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel also spoke out against Trump following the riots. Hagel, who was the Defense Secretary during the Obama administration, said he was not surprised by the attack. Hagel described the events as “predictable.”
While Trump faces a possible second impeachment or invocation of the 25th Amendment, his allies including his eldest son Donald Trump Jr. may also be facing charges from their involvement in inciting the violence at the Capitol. DC attorney general Karl Racine said on Monday that he is looking into whether or not to charge Don Jr. along with Rudy Giuliani and GOP Congressman Mo Brooks with inciting violence due to their provocative comments in the rally hours prior to the riots.