Myanmar's military helicopters carried out an air strike at a school, claiming that rebel groups were using the building to transport weapons.
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.
The USS Ronald Reagan will be arriving in the port city of Busan on Friday, the South Korean Navy said.
The acting UN human rights chief also called on Iranian authorities not to further harass women who do not comply with the hijab rules.
The British defense ministry noted that guaranteeing a Black Sea Fleet in Crimea was a reason for Putin's annexation of the region in 2014.
Women activists have urged heads of state to come together and demand the Taliban uphold women's and girls' rights.
Biden revealed in an interview that he said China is making a big mistake if it decided to violate Western sanctions on Russia.
The EU's executive said the members states must have a common policy on requests by Russians to enter the EU.
Iran's foreign ministry spokesperson said they do not rule out the possibility of meeting at the sidelines of the UNGA to restore the deal, as its chief negotiator is part of the delegation.
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Two government websites, as well as state-affiliated media sites, were hacked by a group claiming to be linked to "Anonymous."
Iraq: Muqtada al-Sadr warns judiciary to dissolve parliament
Iraq’s government is at a deadlock even after the elections that took place in October last year. Prominent Iraqi Shi’ite Muslim leader Muqtada al-Sadr warned the judiciary to dissolve the Iraqi parliament, threatening serious consequences if it is not done.
The populist Sadr told the judiciary Wednesday to dissolve parliament by the end of next week. Sadr warned that there would be serious consequences otherwise, but did not specify what those were.
This comes as Sadr has played a part in the tensions within Iraq in the last two weeks, telling his supporters to storm and occupy the Iraqi parliament to prevent the formation of a new government.
Sadr’s political rivals, Shi’ite leaders that are backed by Iran, have further raised political tensions by refusing to comply with Sadr’s demands.
The judiciary “must dissolve parliament by the end of next week…if not, the revolutionaries will take another stance,” tweeted Sadr.
Sadr has called for early elections and making changes to the constitution after he and his lawmakers resigned in June.
The withdrawal was in protest against the failure to form a government even as Sadr and his lawmakers gained enough seats to make up more than half the chamber. Sadr blamed pro-Iran parties for the failure to form a new government, accusing them of corruption.
However, followers of Sadr also control some of the worst-managed departments in the Iraqi government.
The previous weekend, Sadr called on his supporters to gather in mass prayer in the capital Baghdad in another symbolic move that highlighted the strength of Sadr and his faction’s supporters.
The mass prayer took place within the Green Zone of Baghdad, the area where government buildings, foreign embassies, and parliament are located.
The mass prayer followed Sadr’s previous demand to hold early elections, which the pro-Iran Coordination Framework said it was open to even as the national polls took place 10 months ago.
Sadr and his supporters made a similar prayer call and pressure back in July, with thousands of worshippers travelling to Sadr City in Baghdad, named after the cleric’s assassinated father.
“The preacher confirmed that these protesters will continue their sit-in until their demands are met. They want to remove all corrupt politicians,” said Al Jazeera’s Mahmoud Abdelwahed.
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