Ukraine and Russian-installed officials in occupied parts have traded accusations over the shelling near the Zaporizhzhia facility.
House Democrats unanimously passed the Inflation Reduction Act, marking another legislative achievement under the Biden administration.
Energoatom issued a statement saying Russia-based hackers launched a three-hour cyberattack on its website.
In her meeting with a delegation of US lawmakers, President Tsai Ing-wen said Taiwan remains committed to a stable Taiwan Strait.
The German prosecutor-general's office confirmed reports that it dismissed a legal complaint against Scholz.
Truss is reportedly going to review three financial regulators over concerns of lack of economic growth.
Former Afghan president Ashraf Ghani said the Afghan government was not included in the peace process talks between the US under the Trump administration and the Taliban.
The European Parliament will be cooperating with Greek authorities in its probe into the spying of Greek EU lawmaker and opposition party member Nikos Androulakis.
US officials reported an increase in illegal weapons smuggling into Haiti and the Caribbean, amidst increasing cases of firearm-related violence in the region.
Russian fighter jets made an incursion over Finnish airspace for two minutes, according to its defense ministry.
21 were killed and 33 were wounded when a bomb exploded during evening prayers at a mosque in Kabul.
A Taiwanese air force official said the footage of Penghu Islands shown by the People's Liberation Army was exaggerated.
Iran's foreign ministry said Rushdie was deserving of the condemnation and no one has the right to accuse Tehran of the stabbing of the novelist.
Marking the anniversary of Korea's liberation from Japanese occupation, President Yoon Suk-yeol urged both countries to overcome historical disputes.
Taiwan's air force unveiled its most advanced warplane yet, the F-16V that could be equipped with missiles in a nighttime demonstration.
Donald Trump investigation: Michael Cohen says investigators should 'squeeze' those closest to Allen Weisselberg
Two investigations surrounding twice-impeached former President Donald Trump are based in New York, both of which probe into his assets and businesses. Trump’s former “fixer,” Michael Cohen, revealed which people investigators should focus on to get allies to turn on the former president.
Speaking on NBC’s “Meet the Press,” with Chuck Todd, Cohen spoke about the investigations done on the Trump Organization. Cohen also suggested how investigators could get key witnesses or possible accomplices to turn on the former president and his children. Without revealing too much, Cohen compared the probe done to him to the one on Trump Organization CFO Allen Weisselberg, who emerged as a key person in the investigations by the Manhattan District Attorney and the New York Attorney General.
Cohen noted that while Weisselberg would never turn on the former president nor his three children Donald Trump Jr, Ivanka Trump, and Eric Trump, he said that it may change if investigators also came for members of Weisselberg’s family.
“They didn’t really do to Weisselberg what they did to me. You know, the threat to me was that they were going to file an 85-page indictment that was going to include my wife. They were going to say she was a co-conspirator to the hush money payment which was absolutely nonsensical,” explained Cohen.
Cohen then revealed that investigators should go after Weisselberg’s two sons: Trump Organization employee Barry Weisselberg as well as Jack Weisselberg, who works for the company that loaned money to the former president. Barry Weisselberg’s ex-wife Jennifer Weisselberg has previously revealed that she is cooperating with investigators in their probe, having turned over troves of documents belonging to her ex-husband.
Forbes reported Monday images that showed that the Trump Organization may be in violation of federal law at the former president’s golf courses. The images showed on November 21 from a user on Instagram showing the presidential seal on the grass at Trump’s National Golf Club in Florida. The Trump golf courses in the Bronx and New Jersey are also in violation of federal law that bans the displaying the presidential seal in a way that implies government sponsorship or approval.
This would mean three federal prosecutors could investigate whether the golf courses in the three different locations would be in violation of federal law.