The New York Times writes that the conservative party has turned to “a tough, hawkish diplomat” and advocate of the free market. Will Liz Truss manage to prevent the coming crisis, asks the Guardian. Trasova has already stated that she would be ready to use nuclear weapons, reminds Ukrinform. Half of the British are disappointed, reports RT. Milk shortage in Serbia, reports Danas
(illustration, the Divided Conservative Party announced that it had chosen Trassova to lead the country, which is facing the biggest economic crisis in the last few decades, writes the New York Times)
The Conservative Party in Great Britain has decided to replace Boris Johnson with a “tough, hawkish diplomat”. Liz Truss won, but will she be able to solve the coming crisis due to the increased cost of living in the country. The ambassador of Ukraine in London also recalled her statement that she would be ready to use nuclear weapons. The survey showed that half of the British people are disappointed with the election of Trasova as prime minister. The Serbian market is facing a shortage of milk.
“Tough, hawkish diplomat”
The US federal prosecutor intervened yesterday in the investigation against former President Donald Trump, ordering the hiring of an independent arbitrator to review a handful of materials that were seized from Trump’s vacation home in Florida last month, writes the New York Times. The order will prevent judges, at least for now, from using key documents in the ongoing investigation that Trump illegally took out of office, and will thwart state efforts to recover them.
In the central photo is Liz Truss, the new Prime Minister of Britain, while the headline at the top of the page reads “Tories choose first diplomat to lead Britain”. The divided Conservative Party announced it had chosen Trassova to replace Boris Johnson, turning to a “hard-nosed, hawkish diplomat and advocate of free markets” to lead a country facing its worst economic crisis in decades.
Will they solve the crisis?
“Trasova wins – but can she reverse the coming crisis”, is the main headline on the front page of the Guardian, which is entirely devoted to the election of a new prime minister. Liz Truss has become the new Prime Minister and will immediately appoint a cabinet of her own people who will begin a race against time to put in place plans to urgently address the cost of living crisis. She is the fourth conservative prime minister in the last six years, after she defeated Rishi Sunak in the elections, that is, after the Tories renounced Boris Johnson.
Tras is expected to unveil a plan to freeze energy prices on Thursday as he struggles to cope with the mounting problems of Britain’s worst economic crisis in decades.
Ready to use nuclear weapons
Since the start of the war in Ukraine six months ago, Russia has earned at least 158 billion euros in revenue from fossil fuel exports, which indicates the need to urgently introduce economic measures to the Russian Federation, the Finnish Center for Energy and Clean Air Research reported, and the Ukrainian state newspaper reported. agency Ukrinform. The European Union imported 54 percent at a price of around 85 billion euros, which makes it the largest importer. It is followed by China, Turkey, India, Japan, Egypt and South Korea. The export of energy products has brought about 43 billion euros to the Russian budget since the beginning of the invasion, “from where the war crimes in Ukraine are financed.”
The Embassy of Ukraine has already started preparations for the visit of the new British Prime Minister Litt Trass to Kyiv, stated the ambassador in London Vadim Pristaiko, as also reported by Ukrinform. He also recalled her earlier statement that she would be ready to use nuclear weapons. “I’m sure it’s a good attitude, albeit a risky one,” Pristaiko stated.
Half of the Britons disappointed
“Half of the British disappointed with the election of Trasova”, is one of the headlines this morning on the portal of the Russian state news agency RT. The British are not particularly enthusiastic when it comes to choosing a female foreign minister as prime minister, according to a YouGov poll. Half of the respondents said they were disappointed, and a third said they were “very disappointed”. Only four percent of citizens declared that they were “very satisfied”. RT reminds that Trass is the third woman to become British Prime Minister, after Margaret Thatcher and Theresa May.
Technical problems with the delivery of gas to Europe via Nord Stream 1 will continue until the West lifts sanctions against Russia due to the conflict in Russia, Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said yesterday, as reported by RT in another news story. On August 31, Gazprom completely stopped the supply through this gas pipeline. Peskov said that it is not Gazprom’s fault that “the Europeans absolutely absurdly refuse to service their equipment”, which they are contractually obliged to do.
Brnabićeva in Kosmet
The central topic on the first page of Politika is Prime Minister Ana Brnabić’s first visit to Kosmet with the headline “Stay here and count on the support of the Government of Serbia”. As she said, the Prime Minister of Serbia felt like she was in her own right when she crossed the administrative line for the first time on the territory of Kosovo and Metohija yesterday. “Perhaps the journalists of the Albanian media tried to confuse her by asking how she felt when she crossed the ‘border’, but Brnabić answered in such a way that she received the applause of the gathered citizens,” the text reads.
Also at the top of the page, Politika writes that Berlin and Paris continue to put diplomatic pressure on Belgrade by suggesting that it is necessary to make “brave decisions” for the Gordian knot of Kosovo and Metohija. The polite tone of the letter sent to the President of Serbia by colleagues from France and Germany and the announcement of sending their special envoys is an attempt to speed up the resolution of cosmetic problems and “represents a ‘soft’ form of pressure”.
Milk shortage in Serbia
Fewer milk cows, droughts, panic and calculations of large dairies have created shortages, writes Danas with the headline “Empty milk shelves in stores all over Serbia”. Milk prices have jumped 40 percent in the last few months and this is supported by state authorities, says Petar Bogosavljević from the Consumer Movement. Pasteurized and long-term milk have decreased, probably due to reduced primary production, which is a consequence of a longer pronounced drought. To that should be added the effect of consumption, because it increased at the moment when the first signs of shortages appeared, says Nenad Budimović from the Chamber of Commerce.
The paper at the top of the page also announces that the state will have to provide for the walk on September 17 due to a number of important guests. “More than 60 politicians from around the world are coming to Europride”, is the title of the text. “Attacks on MEPs, politicians and citizens of Europe will not be able to hide from the world,” says Čedomir Stojković.
Source: Balkan Magazin – Aktuelnosti by www.balkanmagazin.net.
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