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A series of mysterious explosions at Iranian-linked sites in Iraq have raised suspicion that Israel is bringing its anti-Iran campaign to the country. If true, what does that mean for the wider Middle East?
Mexican Foreign Minister Marcelo Ebrard will visit Washington in early September to review Mexico's efforts to curb migration flows with U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, Bloomberg reported Aug. 21.
A transition is underway as digital currencies move slowly into the mainstream. Some case studies offer clues where the shift is headed and what threats bitcoin, Libra and other systems might pose or what benefits they might bring.
U.S. President Donald Trump has said he would "soon" have a phone call with Chinese President Xi Jinping and added that face-to-face negotiations are set to resume next month, the Financial Times reported Aug. 15.
U.S. Representative Rashida Tlaib has canceled her trip to Israel after the country's government accepted an initial petition for her to enter the country on humanitarian grounds to visit family in the West Bank, Haaretz reported Aug. 16.
The United States is "deeply concerned" by reports of Chinese troop movements along the border with Hong Kong, the State Department said Aug. 14, while urging Beijing to respect the city's autonomy, the South China Morning Post reported Aug. 15.
Israel will bar U.S. Representatives Ilhan Omar and Rashida Tlaib from entering the country due to their support for the anti-Israel Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions movement, according to Israeli Deputy Foreign Minister Tzipi Hotovely, The Times of Israel reported Aug. 15.
The White House will not grant economic incentives to North Korea before it denuclearizes, U.S. national security adviser John Bolton told Voice of America on Aug. 14, adding that U.S. President Donald Trump was still seeking a "big deal" with Pyongyang.
U.S. Commerce Secretary Wilbur Ross has said China didn't grant any concessions in return for the U.S. government's decision to delay some tariffs on Chinese imports until Dec. 15, CNBC reported Aug. 14. Instead, Ross said the decision was motivated by the desire to soften the blow of tariffs on U.S. consumers during the holiday shopping period.
The White House's decision to partially roll back tariffs on Chinese goods has offered anxious markets some reprieve. But this will likely be short-lived as U.S.-China trade relations continue to stall and sour.