Here is a summary of the news in the world.
Three people shot dead in massive protests against coup in Sudan, medics say
Security forces shot dead three people during nationwide protests in Sudan on Saturday, a committee of medics said, as hundreds of thousands demanded the reestablishment of a civilian-led government after a military coup. In Khartoum, security forces used tear gas and gunfire in an attempt to disperse a huge crowd after protesters set up a stage and discussed the possibility of a sit-in, a Reuters witness said .
Mexico receives 6 million COVID-19 vaccines as pressure increases to raise jabs
Mexico’s health ministry said it received nearly 6 million doses of AstraZeneca’s COVID-19 vaccine on Saturday as pressure grows on the government to expand its vaccination program to children. The shipment of 5,993,700 doses followed the arrival of nearly 6.5 million doses of Sputnik V vaccine on Tuesday, by far the two largest shipments of vaccine Mexico has received, according to data published on the site. Ministry Internet.
Western leaders urge Iran to act in “good faith” on nuclear deal
The United States, Germany, France and Britain urged Iran on Saturday to resume compliance with the 2015 nuclear deal in order “to avoid a dangerous escalation.” The leaders of the four countries, who hope to persuade Tehran to stop enriching uranium to near military-grade levels, said they wanted a negotiated solution.
Thousands protest in Rome as G20 discuss climate
Thousands of people marched in Rome on Saturday at the summit of leaders of the Group of 20 major economies, calling on them to act on climate change and ensure equitable access to COVID-19 vaccines. Climate activists led the march, carrying colorful signs, playing drums and dancing as they called on world leaders to save the planet.
US, EU end Trump-era tariff war on steel and aluminum
The United States and the European Union have agreed to end a nagging dispute over U.S. steel and aluminum tariffs imposed by former President Donald Trump in 2018, removing an irritant in transatlantic relations and avoiding an increase in retaliatory tariffs from the EU, US officials said on Saturday. Commerce Secretary Gina Raimondo told reporters the deal would maintain US “Section 232” tariffs of 25 percent on steel and 10 percent on aluminum, while allowing “limited volumes” of metals produced by the EU to enter duty-free in the United States.
G20 leaders face tough climate talks on second day of summit
Leaders of the Group of 20 major economies meet on Sunday for a second day of talks amid the difficult task of bridging their differences over how to tackle global warming ahead of a crucial United Nations summit on climate change. The first day of the Rome summit – the first face-to-face gathering of leaders since the start of the COVID pandemic – mainly focused on health and the economy, with climate and environment at the center Sunday’s agenda.
Taliban say government failure to recognize could have global effects
The Taliban on Saturday called on the United States and other countries to recognize their government in Afghanistan, saying failure to do so and the continued freezing of Afghan funds abroad would cause problems not only for the country but for the world. . No country has officially recognized the Taliban government since insurgents took control of the country in August, while billions of dollars in Afghan assets and funds abroad have also been frozen, even as the country is facing serious economic and humanitarian crises.
Tigrayan forces say they took town in Ethiopia’s Amhara region, government denies
Tigrayan rebel forces said on Saturday they had captured the strategic town of Dessie, in Ethiopia’s Amhara region, where tens of thousands of Amharas have sought refuge from escalating fighting, but the government denied. The fighters pushed back Ethiopian government forces from Dessie and headed for the town of Kombolcha, Tigray People’s Liberation Front (TPLF) spokesperson Getachew Reda told Reuters by satellite phone from an undisclosed location.
Japan votes for new PM Kishida and political stability
Japanese voters on Sunday decided to back the conservative government or weaken Prime Minister Fumio Kishida and possibly bring the world’s third-largest economy back to a time of political uncertainty. The vote is a test for Kishida, who called the election shortly after taking the top post this month, and for his Liberal Democratic Party (LDP), which has been battered by its perceived mismanagement of the coronavirus pandemic.
Biden warns Turkish Erdogan against ‘rushed’ actions
US President Joe Biden will warn Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan at a meeting on Sunday that any rushed action would not benefit US-Turkey relations and that crises should be avoided, a US official said on Saturday. Erdogan earlier this month ordered 10 emissaries, including the US ambassador, to be declared “persona non grata” for calling for the release of jailed philanthropist Osman Kavala, although he later withdrew his threat to them. expel.
(This story was not edited by Devdiscourse staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)