World Bulletin / News Desk
Military forces of Sudan and South Sudan have started to withdraw from the border parting the two countries. Sudanese Minister of Defense Abdel Rahim Muhammed Hussein made a press conference at the Khartoum Airport, on his way back from Addis Ababa on Sunday.
Hussein stated that the withdrawal would be complete within a week, according to the agreement they have signed with his South Sudanese counterpart John Kong in the Ethiopian capital of Addis Ababa on Friday.
Hussein said that they have agreed to set up a long-delayed demilitarised buffer zone along their disputed border as soon as possible, a condition for the resumption of oil exports.
The deals, which were signed in September but were never implemented, include the restarting of Southern oil exports through northern pipelines, as well as the reopening of border points for general trade.
US Secretary of State John Kerry makes a statement on the Iran nuclear talks that they have progress in talks but also difficult issues remain
Burundi rejects U.N. mediator after critical report about elections
23 Palestinians killed -and thousands others detained- this year, Palestine Liberation Organization asserts
Council of Ministers closed 80 mosques in wake of last month's deadly beach shooting
Bundesbank chief warns German cabinet that Grexit would damage to German budget
Internally displaced children are most affected by heat wave due to poor conditions at IDP camps
In reaction to armed group recruiters, the government says it will close 80 mosques for security reasons. Tunisia also closed down Salafist-run mosques last year.
Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis says he will resign if Greeks vote 'yes' in Sunday's referendum
Red Cross official Hassan Alhaji Muhammad said people were going to the church when the bomber entered, the casualties would have been higher
The latest landmine incident occurred in the village of Donetsky, around 50km (31 miles) west of separatist-controlled Luhansk city
Politicians call on Iraqi army to refrain from shelling civilian areas of ISIL-controlled city
New research reveals that Britain and the US knew six weeks before Srebrenica massacre that enclave would fall – but they decided to abandon Srebrenica to its fate.
WikiLeaks disclosed documents Saturday detailing the National Security Agency’s wiretapping of Brazilian President Dilma Rousseff.
Car bombs kill 11 in Baghdad while many people were ending their daily Ramadan fast.