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October 2019 - International News



  • California declares state-wide emergency on raging forest fire. California's Governor Gavin Newsom declared a state-wide emergency due to the unprecedented high winds that have led to the Kincade Fire in the state. The blaze has destroyed dozens of homes and wineries, including the iconic Soda Rock Winery built in 1869.

    The Kincade Fire ignited on Wednesday and spread quickly due to powerful wind gusts up to 145 kilometres per hour. More than 3,000 firefighters backed by air tankers and helicopters were battling to control the blaze, which was not expected to be contained before 7th of November. In a bid to reduce the risk of fire, California's largest utility, Pacific Gas and Electric Company, expected to turn off power to nearly one million customers across northern and central California.


  • In Chile, President Sebastian Pinera has dismissed his whole cabinet in order to form a new government and introduce social reforms demanded by protesters. He announced that a curfew imposed in cities across Chile had been lifted. Earlier, Pinera declared a state of emergency across much of Chile and put the military in charge of security in the capital Santiago and other cities. More than a million people joined a peaceful rally in Santiago, calling for social justice. Protests began in Chile over an increase in subway fares and escalated into riots.


  • Peronists win in Argentina election. President Mauricio Macri was ousted in an election by Peronist rival Alberto Fernandez. Peronists swept back into power, ousting Mr. Macri in an election result that shifts Latin America's No. 3 economy firmly back toward the left after it was battered by economic crisis.


  • China, Russia, Pakistan call for early resumption of US-Taliban peace talks. The Representatives of Pakistan, China, and Russia called on the US and the Taliban to return to the negotiation table at the earliest and reach an agreement.

    The discussion in this regard held during the four-party consultations between representatives of US, China, Pakistan, and Russia on the Afghan peace process. The participants committed to work with Afghanistan and the Taliban to reach a comprehensive and sustainable peace agreement between the two to end in the country.

    Russia, China, and Pakistan expressed their support for the earliest resumption of the negotiation process and an agreement between the US and the Taliban, which will pave the way for launching intra-Afghan talks. They reaffirmed that any peace agreement must include protection for the rights of all Afghans.

    The nine rounds of peace talks held in Qatar's capital city of Doha, the US and the Taliban reached upon an agreement. The negotiations, however, were called off in the aftermath of several Taliban-led terror attacks in Kabul that left scores.


  • The United States House of Representatives overwhelmingly approved a legislation aimed at imposing sanctions on Turkish military and government officials over Ankara's military operation against Kurdish forces in northeast Syria. The 403-16 vote is the latest rebuke of Trump's decision to withdraw US forces from northeast Syria and leave Kurdish allies without military support as Turkey launched an operation in the area.

    The Bill could cripple Turkey's economy and would punish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan personally by requiring an assessment of his net worth amid questions inside Turkey about his finances. Turkey condemned the House votes, saying the sanctions Bill is "incompatible with the spirit of our allied relations under NATO.


  • Sri Lankan Cabinet has approved the Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC) grant of 480 million US dollars from the US Government. Earlier, President Maithripala Sirisena had said that he will not approve the deal after the main opposition had raised concerns over the agreement.

    MCC consists of grant funds for traffic management in Colombo, road construction island-wide and land administration improvements covering the whole country. These compact programmes to be funded by this project have been developed by the Sri Lankan officials of the line ministries and departments based on the needs of the country.

    Sri Lanka is the 37th recipient of such grant funds from the people of the United States of America. The Minister of Finance will sign the agreement in the near future as it was confirmed by the Cabinet while the implementation will begin early next year.


  • Syrian government and Opposition delegates have begun meeting in Geneva to draft a new constitution as a prelude to U.N.-supervised elections for their war-torn country. A total of 150 delegates representing the government, opposition and civil society yesterday met at the United Nations office in Geneva, Switzerland. After nearly nine years of war, U.N. mediator Geir Pedersen calls the meeting of Syria’s arch-enemies an historic moment.

    Reforming the Constitution is the first step towards the beginning for a political process that will lead to UN-supervised elections under UN resolution 2254. Delegation is prepared to consider possible amendments to Syria's existing constitution. Opposition co-chair Hadi Albahra said Syrians seek a nation that respects all people, without discrimination.


  • Chile has pulled out of hosting two major international summits, including a UN climate change conference, as anti-government protests continue. The decision had caused him pain but his government needed to prioritise re-establishing public order. The decision to call off the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation (Apec) planned for November and U.N. global climate gatherings (COP25) have dealt a blow to Chile’s image as a regional oasis of stability and economic development. The demonstrations were originally triggered by a now-suspended rise in the price of metro fares in the capital Santiago.


  • The 38th edition of the Sharjah International Book Fair (SIBF) 2019 was inaugurated on 30 October, 2019 by Sheikh Dr Sultan bin Muhammad Al Qasimi, Supreme Council Member and Ruler of Sharjah. Nearly 1800 exhibitors from 77 countries are participating in the Fair. The fair will showcase 987 activities presenting scientific, knowledge and literary themes.

    This year's book fair will be carrying the theme of the Sharjah World Book Capital (SWBC), 'Open Books Open Minds', to promote books and reading across age groups and communities. Republic of Mexico has been declared as the Guest of Honour at the 38th edition of SIBF. The Fair will bring together a host of Arab and international guests and celebrities including Orhan Pamuk, the first Turkish novelist to win the 2006 Nobel Prize for Literature; famous host Steve Harvey and the leadership guru, Robin Sharma.


  • The 35th ASEAN Summit began(31 October, 2019) in Bangkok. The summit will continue till November 4. Thailand Prime Minister Prayut Chan-o-Cha inaugurated this summit at IMPACT convention complex. The Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) is a group of ten member countries that encourages political, economic and social co-operation in the region. Prime Minister Narendra Modi will attend this summit on November 3rd and 4th. Advancing Partnership for sustainability is the theme of the summit.

    During five days summit East Asia summit (EAS) and Regional Comprehensive Economic Summit (RCEP) will also be held. Apart from leaders of 10 Asean countries head of eight dialogue partner countries including India, USA China, Japan, republic of Korea, Australia and New Zealand are also participating in the summit. The summit would discuss comprehensive and sustainable ASEAN economic development and s on negotiations related to the Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership (RCEP) including market opening. The RCEP is a proposed free trade agreement (FTA) between the ten members state of ASEAN and its parter countries. The summit is likely to discuss security and cyber crime.


  • Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan on 01 November, 2019 announced that Sikh pilgrims from India would not need a passport to travel to Kartarpur and no fee would be charged from them on the opening day of the corridor on November 9.

    The Kartarpur Corridor will connect the Dera Baba Nanak shrine in India's Punjab with Darbar Sahib at Kartarpur, just 4 kilometres from the International Border, located at Narowal district of Pakistan's Punjab province. Pakistan will allow 5,000 Indian pilgrims daily to visit Gurdwara Darbar Sahib where Guru Nanak spent last 18 years of his life. Each visitor would be required to pay $20 as fee, though India has requested Pakistan not to charge the Indian pilgrims.


  • Fundamental Rights petition filed against signing of several agreements with US including MCC.
    In Sri Lanka, a Fundamental Rights (FR) petition has been filed before the Supreme Court seeking an interim injunction against the signing of several agreements proposed with United States including the Millennium Challenge Corporation (MCC).

    The petitioner claimed that these agreements would be seriously harmful to the national security and sovereignty of the country and that this is a violation of the constitution.


  • Thailand has reopened the cave where 12 young footballers and their coach were trapped last year in a saga that captivated the world. The Tham Luang cave has been closed to visitors since the Wild Boars football team were rescued alive after nearly three weeks inside the grotto's waterlogged corridors. But the world-famous cave in northern Chiang Rai province was re-opened on 01 November, 2019, drawing some 2,000 tourists in a single day.


  • Anti-migration deal between Italy and Libya renewed. A deal to restrict the arrival of migrants and refugees into Italy from Libya has renewed automatically. The MoU, signed in February 2017 by Italy and the UN-recognised Libyan Government of National Accord led by Fayez al-Sarraj, set out a framework for the two countries to work together in development cooperation, countering illegal migration, human trafficking and smuggling and reinforcing security at the Libya-Italy border.

    Despite calls from human rights groups to revoke it, the newly installed Italian government signalled it has no intention of changing course in the way it deals with its Libyan partners. The deal committed Italy to provide training and resources to the Libyan coastguard as well as finance migrant centres, alongside the European Union, where an estimated 4,500 people are currently in detention.


  • The International Day to End Impunity for Crimes against Journalists is a UN-recognized day observed annually on 2 November. The day draws attention to the low global conviction rate for violent crimes against journalists and media workers, estimated at only one in every ten cases. This year’s International Day to End Impunity for Crimes against Journalists, is focused on local journalists.


  • New Colombo Plan Mobility Program. As part of the 2020 New Colombo Plan Mobility Program, over 1,600 Australian university students will take part in study and projects in India. The New Colombo Plan is a signature initiative of the Australian government, providing students opportunities to gain cross-cultural awareness and experiences that are vital to today's globally connected workforce.


  • Indonesia's President Joko Widodo sworn in for final term. Indonesia's President Joko Widodo has been sworn on 21 October, 2019 for his second and final five-year term amid a string of fresh challenges around security, corruption and economic slowdown.

    Widodo, popularly known as Jokowi, took oath at a ceremony in the capital, Jakarta, attended by politicians and foreign dignitaries. Re-elected in polls that took place in 17th April, the 58-year-old was sworn into office along with 76-year-old vice president Maruf Amin, who replaces Widodo's vice president in his first term, Jusuf Kalla. Widodo clinched victory with 55.5 percent of the vote in the April presidential election. More than 30,000 security personnel were deployed in the capital.


  • Donald Trump likely to sign mini-trade deal with China. US President Donald Trump has said he is likely to sign the mini-trade deal with China in November month on the sidelines of the summit when he meets with Chinese President Xi Jinping. He had announced the deal earlier this month.

    That efforts to commit the agreement to paper before the Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation summit in Chile next month (November, 2019) are on track. He, however, added that some work remains to be done. The new mini-deal includes a surge in Chinese purchases of American farm exports and also covers intellectual property, financial services and currency exchange.


  • In Japan, Emperor Naruhito has formally proclaimed his ascension to the throne in an elaborate ceremony. The emperor, 59, officially began his reign in May after the abdication of his father, the then-Emperor Akihito. But, after a series of traditional rituals inside the imperial palace in Tokyo, his ascension has now been formalised.

    As about 2,000 people looked on, the curtains of the Imperial Throne called 'Takamikura' were opened, revealing Emperor Naruhito dressed in a traditional robe. The ceremony comes as Japan reels from the effects of Typhoon Hagibis, which left almost 80 people dead. A celebration parade was postponed out of respect for the victims and their families.


  • Hong Kong authorities on 23 October, 2019 withdrew an unpopular extradition bill that sparked months of chaotic protests that have since morphed into a campaign for greater democratic change. The long-expected scrapping of the bill was overshadowed by the drama surrounding the release of Chan Tong-Kai from a Hong Kong prison.

    Kai is accused of murdering his girlfriend and told reporters he was willing to surrender to authorities in Taiwan. Kai was released after serving a separate sentence for money laundering offences. He could not be sent to Taiwan because the semi-autonomous Chinese city of Hong Kong has no extradition agreement with self-ruled Taiwan. Hong Kong's leader Carrie Lam had offered extradition legislation earlier this year to close what she called a "loophole" but the bill sparked widespread protests over concerns it put residents at risk of being sent into mainland China's murky judicial system.


  • The US has urged Bangladesh to postpone relocation of Rohingyas to the uninhabited island Bhashan Char. In a statement given at the House Foreign Affairs Sub Committee, acting assistant secretary at the Bureau of South and Central Asia Alice G Wells urged Bangladesh to postpone any refugee relocation to Bhashan Char until independent experts can determine it a suitable location.

    Appreciating Bangladesh for allowing Rohingya refugees to take shelter in the country that opening its border for 700,000 Rohingya refugees since August 2017 deserves recognition from international partners, including the United States. Myanmar must create conditions for the Rohingya’s voluntary, safe, dignified and sustainable repatriation and guarantee their rights as recommended by the Annan Commission.

    Earlier on October 21, Bangladesh had assured European Union that relocation of the Rohingyas to the Bhashan Char will be voluntary. Government of Bangladesh has been keen to relocate the Rohingya refugees to the Bhashan char island where arrangements for relocating 1 lakh people have been made at a cost of 23,000 crores Taka. It has built houses, cyclone shelters, a three-metre high and 13-km long flood-defence embankment, food warehouses and other basic facilities on the island.

    While the government planned to relocate Rohingyas, environmentalists say that the Bhashan Char which has emerged less than two decades back from the sea falls in an ecologically fragile area prone to floods, erosion and cyclone. The issue of forced relocation and lack of mobility on the island has also been raised by organisations working among the Rohingyas.


  • 18th Non-Aligned Movement (NAM) summit started and 120 countries are participating in the NAM summit in Azerbaijan. NAM summit is held every three years since its inception in 1961 at Belgrade under the leadership of India's first Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru along with Josip Broz Tito of Yugoslavia, Gamal Abdel Nasser of Egypt, Kwame Nkrumah of Ghana, and Sukarno of Indonesia. The newly independent countries decided to set up NAM in the backdrop of the cold war between the two superpowers of the US and Soviet Union.


  • International Day of Rural Women is being celebrated on 15 October. Vice President M Venkaiah Naidu has urged the world community, accord top priority to empowerment of women. Mr Naidu also urged to make it a global agenda and encourage more women to embark on the path of entrepreneurship and self reliance. Empowerment of women is central to achieving inclusive, equitable and sustainable development. Apart from creating an ecosystem for rural entrepreneurship to thrive,there is an urgent need provide them employable skills.


  • New Zealand will establish a team of investigators dedicated solely to tackling online extremism.
    Ms. Jacinda Ardern has led global efforts to force technology firms to clamp down on extremist material since a lone gunman killed 51 Muslim worshippers in March. The attack also showed her own government needed to improve resources to curb the spread of online hate. A dedicated team focused on targeting and disrupting violent extremist content across our digital channels will work in a similar way to how child sexual exploitation material is targeted.


  • Britain and Spain have joined other major powers in suspending military exports to Turkey following its incursion into northeastern Syria. British Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab said, no further export licences will be granted to Turkey for items which might be used in military operations in Syria. Spain, a major arms exporter to Turkey, similarly announced a halt to sales of military material. Spain's Socialist government asked Turkey to put an end to this military operation. Sweden also announced it has halted exports of military equipment.


  • Russian President Vladimir Putin arrives in UAE.  Sheikh Mohamed bin Zayed Al Nahyan, Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi and Deputy Supreme Commander of the UAE Armed Forces received him at the Presidential Airport. This is Putin’s first visit to the UAE after 2007.

    The two leaders later witnessed the signing of several agreements and memoranda of understanding between the UAE and Russia. The Emirates News Agency said that the agreements span various vital sectors, including trade and investment, and sustainability and environment, intending to develop strategic partnerships between the UAE and Russia further.

    At a delegation-level meeting at the Qasr Al Watan or the Presidential Palace, Mr Putin said bilateral relations between Russian and the UAE are developing in a friendly and constructive atmosphere. Sheikh Mohamed thanked Mr Putin for his visit. The Crown Prince also said that Moscow is like his second home. The bilateral relationship with Russia has enabled the UAE to send its first astronaut to space earlier this month. Besides the bilateral ties, the two leaders are also expected to discuss regional and international developments.


  • Bangladesh government has approved the proposal to appoint administrators for recovery of dues from top two telecom companies of the country. Government has approved the recommendation of the Bangladesh Telecommunication Regulatory Commission (BTRC) to appoint administrators for Grammenphone (GP) and Robi for recovery of Tk 13,446 crore owed by these companies to the government. The BTRC conducted two audits in 2016 to calculate the outstanding revenues of the operators.


  • Next year's G7 summit will take place in one of US President Donald Trump's Florida golf clubs. This was informed by the President's acting chief of staff Mick Mulvaney on 17 October, 2019. Mr Trump had previously suggested hosting the summit at one of his own golf clubs, drawing immediate criticism that he is profiteering from his presidency. Climate change will not be on the agenda of next year's G7 summit.


  • FATF retains Pakistan on Grey List, warns of action. Pakistan continues to be on the Grey List of the international terror financing watchdog Financial Action Task Force. Islamabad has been warned of action for its failure to combat money laundering and terror financing.

    The decision of FATF was taken after the completion of its five-day plenary session in Paris. By making this decision public, the FATF has given notice to the global financial institutions that they need to prepare to red flag the jurisdiction and ready their systems for the eventuality in February 2020.

    If Pakistan continues with the 'Grey List' or is put in the 'Dark Grey' list, it would be very difficult for the country to get financial aid from the IMF, the World Bank and the European Union which will make its financial condition more precarious.

    Pakistan was placed on the Grey List by the FATF in June 2018. It was given a plan of action to complete it by October 2019 or face the risk of being placed on the blacklist with Iran and North Korea. The FATF is an inter-governmental body established in 1989 to combat money laundering, terrorist financing and other related threats to the integrity of the international financial system.


  • Italy approved a new tax on digital companies, including U.S. tech giants, as part of its 2020 draft budget on October 16, 2019. The levy, due to be introduced from 2020, will oblige companies such as Facebook, Google and Amazon, to pay a 3% levy on internet transactions, according to a text of the draft budget. The Italian scheme is expected to yield about 600 million euros a year.


  • Sri Lanka has been removed from the Financial Action Task Force (FATF) list of countries at risk for money laundering. Sri Lanka was first included in the blacklist in 2011. By 2012, Sri Lanka was listed in the list as a dangerous country with no commitment to the financial security plan. The government together with the Central Bank and other financial institutions, has taken several measures since 2016 to ensure the financial security of the country. Sri Lanka has declared a cooperating state in 2016 and the FATF put Sri Lanka on a grey list from November 2017.

    Sri Lanka set out a sound framework to bring the commitment of all the stakeholders to enhance the Anti-Money Laundering and Countering the Financing of Terrorism (AML/CFT) standards in order to improve its compliance and the country rating. It reported the progress achieved in the implementation of the action plan regularly to the FATF.


  • Iraq Govt announces reforms following protests. Iraqi Prime Minister Adel Abdel Mahdi's cabinet has issued a series of reforms in response to sweeping anti-government rallies that have left nearly 100 dead. Iraqis have gathered in Baghdad and across the south to demand widespread government reforms, which Abdel Mahdi had promised to tackle when he came into power just under a year ago.

    His cabinet issued a decree including more than a dozen planned reforms including land distribution, military enlistment and increased welfare stipends for needy families. The government has officially designated those killed as martyrs, granting their families a special set of benefits


  • Ecuador, one of the smallest members of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC), will leave the 14-nation bloc from January 2020 due to fiscal problems. Ecuador produces about 545,000 barrels per day (BPD) of crude oil. Ecuador joined OPEC in 1973, withdrew in 1992, then rejoined in 2007.


  • Chinese Ambassador to India Sun Weidong has said that the two countries should jointly maintain peace and tranquility along their border before a final settlement on the issue is found. It is normal for neighbours to have differences which should be resolved through dialogue and consultation.

    The two emerging Asian powers should not let the boundary dispute adversely impact the normal development of bilateral relations. Mr Sun called the India-China boundary question as a complex and sensitive issue left over from history. He said, over the past decades, not a single bullet has been fired at the China-India border area, and peace and tranquility has been maintained. Mr Sun said, boundary question is only one part of China-India relations and the two countries need to keep in mind the larger picture of the bilateral ties.

    Chinese President Xi Jinping is expected to arrive in Chennai on Friday to hold the second informal summit with Prime Minister Narendra Modi in coastal town of Mamallapuram. There has been indication that the second informal summit between Mr Modi and Mr Xi may focus on ways to further enhancing peace and tranquility along the border. The first informal summit between the two leaders took place in picturesque Chinese lake city Wuhan in April 2018.

  • Sri Lanka People’s party wins 17 wards in Elpitiya PS poll. Sri Lanka People’s Party (SLPP) has secured the majority of the Elpitiya Pradeshiya Sabha, polling . SLPP led by former President Mahinda Rajapksa won 17 out of the 29 wards. United National Party (UNP) led by Prime Minister Ranil Wickremsinghe secured 7 seats.


  • The United States and China agreed on 11 October, 2019 to the first phase of a deal to end a trade war, prompting President Donald Trump to suspend a threatened tariff hike, the agreement had to be put on paper and more work was required to get it finalized. The partial accord, covering agriculture, currency and some aspects of intellectual property protections, represented the biggest step toward resolution of a 15-month tariff war between the world's two largest economies that has hit financial markets and slowed global growth. The announcement did not include many details, however,it could take up to five weeks to get the deal written.


  • International Translation Day is observed on 30 September in bringing nations together, contributing to the development and strengthening world peace and security. This day provides a great opportunity to spotlight the important work of translators, interpreters and others in the language service industry.

    The theme of International Translation Day 2019 is "Translation and Indigenous Languages". It focuses on the indigenous languages that are in danger of disappearing. As it is important to preserve and protect the languages of millions of indigenous people around the world. Languages for indigenous people are an integral part of their culture. And it is said that when a community loses its language, it is on the way to lose its culture too.


  • China is celebrating its 70th anniversary of the founding of the People’s Republic of China (PRC) with a massive military parade, showcasing its most advanced weapons. It is China’s most important and high-profile event of the year. The official ceremonies began on 30 September, 2019 with Chinese President Xi Jinping paying his respects to the founder of the ruling Communist Party of China (CPC) Mao Zedong's embalmed body in Beijing.

    President Xi, accompanied by six other members of the CPC's Standing Committee, visited Mao's Mausoleum. Over the past 70 years, the Chinese people under the leadership of the ruling CPC had successfully blazed a path of socialism with Chinese characteristics and advanced socialism with Chinese characteristics into a new era. Hailing the remarkable achievements made by the Chinese people, Xi said Chinese nation has been able to reduce the absolute poverty to a great extent.

    The main event of the celebrations of the day was the largest parade held by the Chinese military involving 15,000 troops and a display of the nation's latest nuclear and hypersonic missiles, besides stealth aircraft and a host of other weaponry to showcase its military might.

    On 1st October 1949, Mao Zedong - or Chairman Mao - announced the formation of the PRC, after communist forces won a bloody civil war. The celebrations came at a time when the country is facing serious political and economic challenges. The parade is being held in the shadow of unending protests in Hong Kong where thousands of people have taken to the streets in protest against what they say is increasing control by Beijing over the territory's society and politics.

    While China is grappling with its economic slowdown, it is also waging a grim trade war with the US. US President Donald Trump started the trade war in June last year, demanding China to reduce massive trade deficit which last year climbed to over 539 billion US Dollars. Both the countries have slapped additional tariffs on each other's export goods.


  • Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina of Bangladesh left Dhaka on a four day visit to India. On her arrival she will be attending the India Economic Summit of the World Economic Forum in Delhi. This is the first visit of Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina after assuming office for the third consecutive term and the second term of Prime Minister Narendra Modi.

    During the visit Sheikh Hasina will hold bilateral talks with Prime Minister Narendra Modi on October 5. She will also call on President Ram Nath Kovind on the same day. External Affairs Minister Dr. S. Jaishankar and Congress President Sonia Gandhi will call on Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina during her visit. According to a press release issued by the Ministry of External Affairs, the two Prime Ministers will jointly inaugurate 3 bilateral projects via video link.

    Foreign Minister of Bangladesh Dr. A.K. Abdul Momen said that the two countries are likely to sign 10-12 MoUs and agreements during the visit. The two leaders will discuss issues including water sharing of Teesta and Rohingya repatriation. The two countries will also discuss ways to enhance connectivity between Bangladesh and India through river and sea routes. Both the Prime Ministers are also likely to discuss the joint celebration of birth centenary of Bangabandhu Sheikh Mujibur Rahman, 50- years of Bangladesh independence and diplomatic ties between Bangladesh and India.

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