China’s missiles present security dilemma for Japan’s next premier
Saturday, 12 September 2020 () For eight years, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has been looking for ways around Japans pacifist constitution to bolster the country’s military. And in his last full week on the job, he laid the groundwork for a plan to allow preemptive strikes on enemy bases. Abe’s statement on missile defence Friday leaves a big piece of unfinished business for his top aide and likely successor, Yoshihide Suga. While few expect the long-time chief cabinet secretary to share Abe’s zeal for amending the constitution, hell be confronted with the same dilemma of how to counter growing threats from China and North Korea -- and the same security demands from Japan’s sole ally, the United States (US) Abe called for...
Japan's Yoshihide Suga was voted prime minister by parliament on Wednesday to become the country's first new leader in nearly eight years, appointing a new cabinet that kept about half of the familiar faces from predecessor Shinzo Abe's lineup. Emer McCarthy reports.
The United States appears to be getting on China's very last nerve.
That is, if the remarks made by China's Ambassador to the United Nations on Thursday truly reflects Beijing's sentiments.
The United States has revoked visas for more than 1,000 Chinese nationals under a May 29 presidential proclamation to suspend entry from China of students and researchers deemed security risks, a State..
Union Minister for Electronics and Information Technology, Ravi Shankar Prasad interacted with NRIs from Bihar. He said, "India is emerging as big manufacturing centre and global manufacturer ecosystem..
North Korea could have oil storage capacity of up to 1.5 million tons or almost 11 million barrels—an amount that could last it a full year if the country gets... OilPrice.com Also reported by •CBS News •Deutsche Welle