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Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
Unlike the nerve-jangling elections earlier this year in the Netherlands, France and Britain, Germany’s has been notably dull.
Following a series of largely unproductive and uninspiring phone calls, statements and meetings between Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and U.S. President Donald Trump over the past nine months, Thursday’s meeting between the two heads of state on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly comes at what is perhaps the most critical test of the limits of the Trump-Erdoğan relationship.
The past few weeks have been a grim reminder that natural disasters know no borders.
Turkish Airlines (THY) is extending its flight network to Sydney, Australia in 2018.
U.S. Defense Secretary Jim Mattis wants to supply Ukraine with “defensive weapons” to combat the Russian-supported separatists occupying parts of eastern Ukraine.
Germans choose a government on Sept. 24, and that government is likely to be headed, for the 12th year running, by Angela Merkel.
These are unexpectedly good times for the European Union. More than a year after Britons voted to withdraw from the organization, the euro has hit eight-year highs against the pound, eurozone economies have recorded improved growth and voters have rejected far-right populists in France and Holland.
The government will continue to pressure banks in Turkey over high interest rates, President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan has vowed once again.
The Zapad 2017 military drills jointly conducted by Russia and Belarus every four year are scheduled to take place in Belarus, the Kaliningrad enclave, and Russia’s western regions bordering the Baltics and Poland on Sept. 14-20
Senior government officials from across Asia and the Pacific will be meeting in Bangkok this week for the first-ever Asia-Pacific Ministerial Summit on the Environment.
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