Balkan leaders have praised China and Russia for sending medical supplies to help the COVID-19 pandemic, but EU leaders are also providing funds and encouraging closer ties.
The French Institute of International Relations said Beijing is tailoring its outreach to individual European nations as Beijing wages its PR campaign amid the pandemic.
EU Commission President Ursula von der Leyen said that full transparency and international cooperation are needed to prevent a repeat of the pandemic.
An EU report published last week accused China of spreading disinformation about the COVID-19 coronavirus, which Beijing has been trying to dodge responsibility for.
Dutch MEP Bart Groothuis demanded that foreign policy chief Josep Borrell give a "full explanation to the European parliament" over allegations of a watered down report regarding Chinese disinformation.
Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte warned that divisions revealed in the negotiations may spell the end of cooperation among eurozone countries.
The world's richest nations are struggling to contain coronavirus, and the picture for the developing world looks grim.
Americans abroad scrambled to get back to the U.S. before the ban, hoping to avoid any hassle in case the exemption for U.S. citizens changes or the situation gets worse in the coming days.
Trump said Wednesday he will impose a 30-day freeze on travel by foreigners from certain European countries to the U.S. to help combat the spread of COVID-19.
On Thursday, the European Union criticized President Donald Trump for his recent travel ban between Europe and the U.S., stating that the decision "requires cooperation rather than unilateral action."
The president has long complained that the European Union is taking advantage of the U.S., and said at Davos that the bloc will be forced to accept a new trading relationship.
"In the world of politics, all things affect each other," Iran's foreign ministry spokesperson said Sunday.
"Essentially they colluded with Hitler. This is clear from documents, archival documents," Putin told Russian defense leaders at a meeting earlier this week.
"This is a direct tax on the American people," trade economist Tori Smith, of the conservative Heritage Foundation, warned.
An expert told Newsweek: "This year's growth was slower than last year's. That's a glimmer of good news, but we need emissions to drop, not rise."
The president has publicly antagonized America's European Union allies, even describing the bloc as a "foe."
"The public needs to know the global implications of such actions," a scientist told "Newsweek."
Although the vote today takes place in the British House of Commons, it could have ramifications of key issues concerning the White House and average Americans.
The United States is set to impose $7.5 billion in new tariffs on range of goods from the European Union (EU), including Scotch whisky.
The man suffered a range of delusions, including that his relatives wanted to kill him with a missile.
The columnist's comments came under fire from England's former chief prosecutor, who said police should speak to him.
The U.K.'s Supreme Court ruled that Prime Minister Boris Johnson's prorogation of parliament over Brexit was unlawful.
U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson has lost his majority in the House of Commons, but is pushing ahead with no-deal Brexit plans despite widespread parliamentary opposition.
The British prime minister has been condemned by all sides of the political divide and accused of trying to force through Brexit with no deal by sidelining Parliament.
Bloomberg reported that while America's trade deficit with the E.U.was just 18.7 billion euros a decade ago, it was 75 billion euros, or $83 billion, in the first half of 2019.
Ursula von der Leyen, Germany's defense minister, is nominated to become president of the European Commission, which is negotiating with President Donald Trump over trade.
An attempt by the European Union to keep Iran in compliance with a 2015 nuclear deal may have fallen short.