The battle of Bakhmut is a reenactment of the Kharkiv situation, but this is a fiercer battle.
Six months into Russia’s latest war with Ukraine, it’s hard to see how it ends. Complete military victory by either side is unlikely. This means the end of this war will be shaped by the battlefield, but it won’t be secured there. It will come from negotiations molded by motivations of both sides and the realities of the conflict as they
Russia said on Tuesday it would sharply scale back military activity around Ukraine's capital Kyiv and the northern city of Chernihiv, in the most tangible sign yet of progress towards a peace deal.
“From the beginning, I have insisted on talks with the Russian president,” Zelensky said. “It’s not that I want (to meet him), it’s that I have to meet him so as to settle this conflict by diplomatic means.
Speaking by video to the UN General Assembly meeting of world leaders hours after Russian President Vladimir Putin’s announcement, Zelensky insisted his country would prevail in repelling Russia’s attack and forcing its troops out.
Japan’s bitter memories of its decades-long battle with deflation hang heavily over the central bank’s deliberations to take its first modest step away from ultra-loose monetary policy, even as inflation and wages creep up. The appointment of Kazuo Ueda as Bank of Japan (BOJ) governor this year and mounting price pressures have
Imagine you don’t have that much money and live from day to day. You have a 9 to 5 job, don’t own a property but rent and you have the tendency to buy most of your items using a credit card. So you don’t really have money to put down for a deposit on any property. Then on top of that your mother, grandmother and your aunt all
Advanced technology is moving very fast and gripping the world with its magical innovative tools. In the era of advanced technology, the knowledge of information technology has become the most important to deal with new innovations and enjoy new apps introduced by the many social media platforms (“Instagram may soon
As it pushes to renew a cornerstone law that authorises major surveillance programmes, the Biden administration faces an American public that’s broadly sceptical of common intelligence practices and of the need to sacrifice civil liberties for security. Congress in the coming months will debate whether to extend Section 702 of the