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The Wall Street Journal
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  • 香蕉视频苹果下载December 25, 2019



    A member of the U.S. military was killed in Afghanistan, raising to 20 the number of American military personnel who have died in fighting this year.

    Hundreds of North Korean laborers are streaming out of Russia every day ahead of a deadline set by U.N. sanctions, severing a source of revenue for Kim Jong Un and posing a challenge to the isolated regime as denuclearization talks with the U.S. stall.

    Stephen Biegun, the U.S. envoy to North Korea, reaffirmed Washington’s desire to resume stalled nuclear talks with Pyongyang, publicly urging the regime to return to the negotiating table.

    At February’s nuclear summit in Vietnam, President Trump was applauded by Washington for walking away from the table instead of taking a bad deal. But now, North Korean leader Kim Jong Un might be the one prepared to wait.

    China launched a public-relations campaign to convince religious leaders in Indonesia that its re-education camps in Xinjiang are a well-intentioned effort to provide Uighurs, who are mostly Muslim, with job training and to combat extremism.

    Myanmar’s Aung San Suu Kyi stood before the International Court of Justice and defended her country against genocide allegations, an image that will define the international legacy of the Nobel Peace Prize winner once feted for her fight against repression.

    When intensive-care specialist Tony Smith arrived by helicopter at White Island after a massive eruption that killed at least six people, he stepped out and was greeted by a blast of heat and a smell of sulfur so strong it penetrated the respirator mask he was wearing.

    An international lawsuit seeking to establish that Myanmar committed genocide against its Rohingya Muslim minority began, with arguments made that the ethnic group continues to face threats of destruction by authorities who need to be stopped and held accountable.

    China has introduced a sweeping policy to swap the foreign technology products the government uses with indigenous ones, doubling down on its efforts to decouple its technology sector from the U.S. amid the trade war.

    Aung San Suu Kyi, Myanmar’s main civilian leader and a Nobel Peace Prize winner, is preparing to lead her country’s defense against genocide allegations at the International Court of Justice this week as her political party casts her as the protector of the nation’s honor.

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