Suu Kyi was sentenced to six more years in prison by the junta court, as the court found the ousted leader guilty of four out of six corruption charges.
Iran's foreign ministry said it is ready to exchange prisoners with the US as it calls on Washington to release detained Iranians.
Energoatom issued a statement saying Russia-based hackers launched a three-hour cyberattack on its website.
Biden signed the $430 billion legislation tackling inflation, prescription drugs, energy, and climate change passed through party lines.
In what would be her first visit to Japan as vice president, Kamala Harris will be attending the state funeral of former PM Shinzo Abe in September.
Taiwan's foreign ministry expressed its thanks to the US for maintaining peace and security in the Taiwan Strait amidst tensions with China.
Candidates Rishi Sunak and Liz Truss both ruled out granting Scotland another independence referendum if elected.
In her meeting with a delegation of US lawmakers, President Tsai Ing-wen said Taiwan remains committed to a stable Taiwan Strait.
In a letter to colleagues, Pelosi said the House will pass the Senate-approved Inflation Reduction Act on Friday.
The former adviser to ousted Myanmar leader Aung San Suu Kyi, Sean Turnell, pleaded not guilty to the charges of violating the state secrets law.
A top Russian official in the annexed Crimea region said the Russian security forces stopped a terrorist cell made up of members of an Islamist group.
The insurgent group declared Monday a 'day of victory' marking one year since the West withdrew from Afghanistan.
Marking the anniversary of Korea's liberation from Japanese occupation, President Yoon Suk-yeol urged both countries to overcome historical disputes.
Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy warned that Russian soldiers who attempt to attack from the facility or attack the facility would become targets of Ukrainian forces.
North Korea criticized UN chief Antonio Guterres' support for its denuclearization, calling the comments biased.
The Latvian parliament voted on a resolution to designate Russia as a "state sponsor of terrorism" and urged the West to impose tougher sanctions.
UN Human Rights Chief criticized for not holding China accountable for treatment of Uyghur Muslims
China is facing repeated accusations of human rights abuses against its Uyghur Muslim minority. UN Human Rights Chief Michelle Bachelet recently came under fire for failing to hold Beijing accountable during her trip to China.
Over the weekend, Bachelet defended the purpose of her six-day trip to China as she faces calls from human rights advocates to hold the Chinese government accountable for its treatment of the Uyghur Muslims in Xinjiang. Bachelet said she raised the human rights concerns with Chinese officials, but her visit to China was not for the purposes of an investigation.
This led the US, which has officially accused China of “committing genocide” against Uyghur Muslims, to describe Bachelet’s visit as “a mistake.”
Bachelet said that her visit to China will open the door for more regular interactions with China to help Beijing fulfill its obligations under international law. Bachelet said China should not use legitimate concerns about “terrorism” to justify its human rights abuses against the country’s Muslim minority.
“It provides an opportunity for me to better understand the situation in China, but also for the authorities in China to better understand our concerns and to potentially rethink policies that we believe may impact negatively on human rights,” said Bachelet in a video news conference on the last day of her visit.
Bachelet has since faced criticism from human rights groups. Human Rights Watch’s Sophie Richardson said that Bachelet’s visit to China appeared to be more about “making nice” with Beijing rather than holding them accountable for some of the worst human rights violations it has committed.
Richardson described Bachelet’s efforts to assess the scale of China’s human rights violations as “an ingenious way of ignoring a tidal wave of evidence” that proves how the Chinese government targeted the Uyghur Muslims and other Muslim minorities.
Chinese President Xi Jinping defended his government’s record during his video conference with Bachelet. Xi said that China’s development of human rights is in line with its “national conditions.” Xi also accused other countries of politicizing human rights in his criticism of foreign interference in the country’s internal affairs.
“Countries do not need patronizing lecturers; still less should human rights issues be politicized and used as a tool to apply double standards or as a pretext to interfere in the internal affairs of other countries,” said Xi.