Justice can't be fully served unless Hezbollah, which masterminded the 2012 bombing that killed six and injured dozens more, is held accountable by Bulgaria, the European Union and the global community.
The lockdown, opposed by some cabinet members, will begin on Friday and include the Jewish New Year.
From a million Uighur Muslims reportedly being put in prison camps in China to ethnic cleansing against Rohingya Muslims, crimes against Muslims have increased across the world.
Protests have been ongoing since the disputed election in which Alexander Lukashenko claimed victory.
Fifteen people arrested during a nightclub raid over the weekend later tested positive for the new coronavirus, Peru's Ministry of Health reported on Sunday.
The Putin critic was flown to Berlin where he is undergoing treatment for suspected poisoning.
The video emerged as protesters and riot police clashed in Belarus' capital Minsk and other cities in the wake of Alexander Lukashenko's presidential election victory.
"Hang the nooses," angry Lebanese wrote on social media and protest signs.
"We shouldn't be surprised these attacks are happening. What would be surprising is if they stopped," cybersecurity expert Stefan Tanase told Newsweek.
The head of the Ukrainian Jewish Committee, Eduard Dolinsky, told Newsweek the last time such a thing happened was when the "Nazis invaded Ukraine."
Nobody will even tell me where my husband's body is being kept.
The country, which has been in lockdown for several weeks, is planning to ease some restrictions under new guidelines issued Saturday.
Italy's Interior Minister Luciana Lamorgese announced a new app called "YouPol," which would allow victims to alert authorities without making a phone call.
More countries have introduced travel restrictions in order to help curb the spread of the virus, including the United Arab Emirates, Spain and Singapore.
Interior Ministry made assurance following raids targeting a subgroup of the anti-Semitic "Reichsbürger" (Citizens of the Reich) movement.
More than 43,000 people have been charged in Italy for breaking the restrictions announced by prime minister Giuseppe Conte.
The World Health Organization (WHO) has warned that "Africa should wake up" as more cases emerge across the continent, including the first death in the Sub-Saharan region, while the U.S. death toll hits nearly 150.
"You did not take out leaders, you did not take out depots, you took out average joes," an Iraqi official told Newsweek in the wake of deadly U.S. strikes met with outrage.
Local media reported that a suicide bomber on a moped blew himself up near a group of police outside the embassy.
Cases rose in the U.S. to 57 and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention expects to see the virus spread.
Thousands more asylum seekers are trying to make their way to Mexico from Honduras.
Twitter users accused Pelosi of defending the regime in Tehran, though she condemned its shooting down of a passenger airliner last week and its regional strategy.
A boat carrying 19 migrants sunk near Cesme in western Turkey on Saturday. There were eleven fatalities, eight of which were children.
A 112-page report from Chile's Ministry of the Interior blames outside influences for the country's ongoing unrest—including fans of the music genre K-Pop.
Days after talks resumed between the United States and Taliban negotiators to end America's longest-running war, a savage fusillade of gunfire erupted between Taliban militants and U.S.-Afghan forces near Bagram Airfield, the largest American base in Afghanistan.
Geneva-based millionaire said he originally wanted to burn the items he bought before deciding they best belonged in a museum.
Austria's interior ministry has announced that Adolf Hitler's birthplace will be transformed into a police station after years of legal wrangling between the Austrian government the private citizen who owned the house, and politicians who had differing ideas about what the house should represent.
Archaeologists say the neolithic structure was used for up to 250 years, with more features added every few dozen years.
"At a time when ISIS was crumbling, its leader naturally headed to the spot with the most terrorist sympathizers for him to stay alive," Northeastern University's Max Abrahms told Newsweek.