U.S. should consider sanctions if bounty reports true: Bolton
U.S. President Donald Trump's former national security adviser John Bolton said on Tuesday the United States should consider economic sanctions on Russia as part of a strong U.S. response if it is true that Moscow offered bounty payments to Taliban forces for killing Americans in Afghanistan.
U.S. Ambassador to Britain Woody Johnson has made insensitive and inappropriate comments during his tenure, including about race, religion and sex, the State Department’s inspector general has found. This report produced by Lisa Bernhard.
President Donald Trump tore into his niece Mary Trump after days of silence about her latest work. Her recently published book is critical of the President and his family reports CNN. Trump is calling her "a mess" and alleging she wrote "untruthful things." The tell-all book is "Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World's Most Dangerous Man." It went on sale Tuesday and portrays the President in an unflattering light.
Former US national security adviser John Bolton says Donald Trump's reaction to his tell-all book has been "childish" and "degrading to the presidency". Once a close figure to the US President, Bolton latest memoir lays bare a series of events happening behind the scenes of the Trump administration.
Credit: PA - Press Association STUDIO Duration: 00:47Published
In an interview on tonight's Channel 4 News, John Bolton, who served as President Donald Trump's National Security Advisor from April 2018 to September 2019, said the election of Boris Johnson as Prime Minister heralded a positive "sea change" in the UK's relationship with Mr Trump. Mr Bolton suggested Mr Johnson's appointment had a positive effect on Mr Trump as the President "can't distinguish between his personal relationships" and the "state of the national relationships between two countries". Report by Patelr. Like us on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/itn and follow us on Twitter at http://twitter.com/itn
Nidan Singh, the Afghan Sikh who was kidnapped a month ago in Afghanistan and released recently, arrived in Delhi on July 26 along with his family and a delegation of Afghan Sikhs. Several among them shared their horrific experience. An Afghan Sikh said, "I was tied to a tree and beaten. They used to beat me, asked me to become a Muslim. They used to force us to say that we are Indian spy." Nidan Singh shared his experience and said, "Their thinking is so small, not everyone is bad there but majority is not good. We were called 'Kafirs'." Nidan Singh was kidnapped last month from a Gurdwara in Afghanistan and was released by his captor few days ago. 11 Afghan Sikhs, including Nidan, have been given short-term visa by Indian Embassy.