Russia reveals the details of the Israeli attack on Latakia What happened?

Vienna talks Europe is noticing progress and the United States is waiting for more from Iran  European negotiators said that the parties to the Iran nuclear deal "have weeks, not months" to save the agreement, while the United States announced that it "has not yet seen a sufficient sense of urgency on the part of Iran."  European negotiators said Tuesday that the parties to the 2015 Iran nuclear deal "have weeks, not months" to save the deal.  They added, in press statements on the sidelines of the launch of the eighth round of negotiations in the Austrian capital Vienna, that "some technical progress has been made in the latest round of talks regarding Iranian requests."  For its part, the US State Department announced Tuesday that Washington believes it is too early to determine the significance of any progress in the Vienna talks.  State Department spokesman Ned Price said the United States "has not yet seen a sufficient sense of urgency on the part of Iran," adding that Washington wants the parties to the talks to pursue a constructive and consistent effort to build on progress.  Today, Iran and Russia expressed their optimism about the talks, with Tehran declaring that reaching an agreement "has become possible if the other parties show goodwill," according to the official Iranian news agency IRNA.  In the same context, the Russian envoy to the nuclear talks, Mikhail Ulyanov, said on Twitter that he notes "indisputable progress", explaining that the effective lifting of sanctions on Iran is being discussed in the informal talks.  And on Monday resumed the eighth round of Vienna talks on the Iranian nuclear file, which focuses on negotiating a new joint document between Iran and international powers.  Enrique Mora, the European Union coordinator for the Vienna negotiations, expected an agreement on reviving the nuclear agreement with Iran within weeks, CBS News reported.  The negotiations, held under the auspices of the European Union, aim for Washington to return to the agreement that the administration of former President Donald Trump withdrew from in May 2018, and re-imposed severe sanctions on Iran to push it to abide by its international commitments related to the nuclear program.  Tehran insists on a complete lifting of US sanctions before returning to its nuclear commitments, which it had abandoned over the past years, after Washington withdrew from the agreement reached during the meeting held in the Austrian capital Vienna on July 14, 2015.   Russia reveals the details of the Israeli attack on Latakia What happened?  The Russian Defense Ministry said that the Syrian regime forces did not confront the two Israeli fighters due to the landing of a Russian plane at Hmeimim Airport at the time of the operation.  The Russian Ministry of Defense revealed the details of the latest Israeli attack on Syria, noting that the Syrian regime forces did not confront the two Israeli fighters due to the landing of a Russian plane at Hmeimim Airport at the time of the operation.  Deputy Director of the Hmeimim Center for the Reconciliation of Warring Parties in Syria of the Russian Defense Ministry, Rear Admiral Oleg Zhuravlev, said in a statement issued on Tuesday evening: “On December 28, from 04:21 to 04:26, two tactical fighters of the Israeli Air Force launched from F-16 from the Mediterranean Sea and without crossing the border, a strike with 4 missiles directed at installations in the Latakia port area.  Zhuravlev added: "The Israeli strike resulted in intangible material damage to the port's infrastructure."  The deputy director of the Reconciliation Center explained that "the Syrian regime's air defense forces did not enter air combat because at the time of the strike in the area of ​​fire of the air defense systems, a plane belonging to the military transport forces of the Russian Aerospace Forces during the landing operation at Hmeimim Airport was in the area."  The Russian military official stressed that the Israeli attack did not lead to casualties among the Syrian regime forces.  And the regime's "SANA" agency previously reported, quoting a military source, that the Israeli warplanes carried out, at dawn today, "an air aggression with missiles from the depths of the Mediterranean, west of the city of Latakia, targeting the container yard in the commercial port in Latakia."   watched To confront a possible Russian invasion, Ukraine trains civilians to carry weapons  Dozens of civilians have joined Ukraine's military reserves in recent months, as fears mount that Russia, which Kiev says has massed some 100,000 troops on its side of the border, is planning a large-scale offensive.  In a forested area outside Kiev, other soldiers in camouflage clothing, including architects and researchers, are ambushed by soldiers, who fire back with fake Kalashnikovs, while fake smoke grenades explode around them...Every Saturday, Ukrainian reservists train how to confront A possible Russian ambush.  "I think everyone in this country should know what to do if the enemy invades their country," Daniel Larin, 19, a university student, told AFP during a short break from rehearsals.  Larin is one of about 50 Ukrainian civilians who came from Kiev to an abandoned Soviet-era asphalt plant one recent weekend afternoon to learn how to defend their country in the event of a Russian invasion.  Dozens of civilians have joined Ukraine's military reserves in recent months, as fears mount that Russia, which Kiev says has massed some 100,000 troops on its side of the border, is plotting a large-scale offensive.   Ukraine's 215,000-strong army has been battling a Moscow-backed insurgency in two separatist regions since 2014, in a conflict that has killed more than 13,000 people.  While Moscow denied that it was planning an invasion, Russian President Vladimir Putin did not rule out responding militarily if he noticed an eastward expansion of the US-led North Atlantic Treaty Organization, which Ukraine wants to join.  Larin tells that Ukrainian reservists, whose number has risen to nearly 100,000, are learning "how to use weapons, behave in a battle environment and defend cities."  "You won't leave us alone." Marta Yuzkeev, a physician, 51, believes that the Russian army is "much stronger" than the Ukrainian army, and that the risk of a large-scale invasion is "high enough" for her to join the reserve forces.  "Only if everyone is ready to defend our land will we have a chance," she says.  Since joining in April, when Russia deployed soldiers to the border, Yuzkev has been training for hours every Saturday in providing tactical medical assistance, shooting with automatic weapons and setting up checkpoints.  While the army gave her military clothing, she paid her own money to buy a helmet, a flak jacket and two tactical goggles.  The trainees are part of the reserve battalions that were formed to protect Kiev in the event of an attack on Ukraine's largest city.  Vadim Ozerny, a battalion commander in the reserve forces, says the task of the reservists will be to protect administrative buildings and vital infrastructure and help evacuate residents.  "These men and women must be ready at all times to come and take up their weapons and carry out the tasks assigned to them and defend their homes," he adds.  One of the unit's most experienced reservists, Denis Semmerog-Orlik, says he's ready for a real attack.  "I've lived for eight years with the idea that unless we hit Russia hard, it won't leave us alone," explains the 46-year-old architect.  And he continues, "I fully understand that I am a soldier, I have been called up, and I must act like a soldier."

Vienna talks Europe is noticing progress and the United States is waiting for more from Iran


European negotiators said that the parties to the Iran nuclear deal "have weeks, not months" to save the agreement, while the United States announced that it "has not yet seen a sufficient sense of urgency on the part of Iran."

European negotiators said Tuesday that the parties to the 2015 Iran nuclear deal "have weeks, not months" to save the deal.

They added, in press statements on the sidelines of the launch of the eighth round of negotiations in the Austrian capital Vienna, that "some technical progress has been made in the latest round of talks regarding Iranian requests."

For its part, the US State Department announced Tuesday that Washington believes it is too early to determine the significance of any progress in the Vienna talks.

State Department spokesman Ned Price said the United States "has not yet seen a sufficient sense of urgency on the part of Iran," adding that Washington wants the parties to the talks to pursue a constructive and consistent effort to build on progress.

Today, Iran and Russia expressed their optimism about the talks, with Tehran declaring that reaching an agreement "has become possible if the other parties show goodwill," according to the official Iranian news agency IRNA.

In the same context, the Russian envoy to the nuclear talks, Mikhail Ulyanov, said on Twitter that he notes "indisputable progress", explaining that the effective lifting of sanctions on Iran is being discussed in the informal talks.

And on Monday resumed the eighth round of Vienna talks on the Iranian nuclear file, which focuses on negotiating a new joint document between Iran and international powers.

Enrique Mora, the European Union coordinator for the Vienna negotiations, expected an agreement on reviving the nuclear agreement with Iran within weeks, CBS News reported.

The negotiations, held under the auspices of the European Union, aim for Washington to return to the agreement that the administration of former President Donald Trump withdrew from in May 2018, and re-imposed severe sanctions on Iran to push it to abide by its international commitments related to the nuclear program.

Tehran insists on a complete lifting of US sanctions before returning to its nuclear commitments, which it had abandoned over the past years, after Washington withdrew from the agreement reached during the meeting held in the Austrian capital Vienna on July 14, 2015.


Russia reveals the details of the Israeli attack on Latakia What happened?


The Russian Defense Ministry said that the Syrian regime forces did not confront the two Israeli fighters due to the landing of a Russian plane at Hmeimim Airport at the time of the operation.

The Russian Ministry of Defense revealed the details of the latest Israeli attack on Syria, noting that the Syrian regime forces did not confront the two Israeli fighters due to the landing of a Russian plane at Hmeimim Airport at the time of the operation.

Deputy Director of the Hmeimim Center for the Reconciliation of Warring Parties in Syria of the Russian Defense Ministry, Rear Admiral Oleg Zhuravlev, said in a statement issued on Tuesday evening: “On December 28, from 04:21 to 04:26, two tactical fighters of the Israeli Air Force launched from F-16 from the Mediterranean Sea and without crossing the border, a strike with 4 missiles directed at installations in the Latakia port area.

Zhuravlev added: "The Israeli strike resulted in intangible material damage to the port's infrastructure."

The deputy director of the Reconciliation Center explained that "the Syrian regime's air defense forces did not enter air combat because at the time of the strike in the area of ​​fire of the air defense systems, a plane belonging to the military transport forces of the Russian Aerospace Forces during the landing operation at Hmeimim Airport was in the area."

The Russian military official stressed that the Israeli attack did not lead to casualties among the Syrian regime forces.

And the regime's "SANA" agency previously reported, quoting a military source, that the Israeli warplanes carried out, at dawn today, "an air aggression with missiles from the depths of the Mediterranean, west of the city of Latakia, targeting the container yard in the commercial port in Latakia."


Watched To confront a possible Russian invasion, Ukraine trains civilians to carry weapons


Dozens of civilians have joined Ukraine's military reserves in recent months, as fears mount that Russia, which Kiev says has massed some 100,000 troops on its side of the border, is planning a large-scale offensive.

In a forested area outside Kiev, other soldiers in camouflage clothing, including architects and researchers, are ambushed by soldiers, who fire back with fake Kalashnikovs, while fake smoke grenades explode around them...Every Saturday, Ukrainian reservists train how to confront A possible Russian ambush.

"I think everyone in this country should know what to do if the enemy invades their country," Daniel Larin, 19, a university student, told AFP during a short break from rehearsals.

Larin is one of about 50 Ukrainian civilians who came from Kiev to an abandoned Soviet-era asphalt plant one recent weekend afternoon to learn how to defend their country in the event of a Russian invasion.

Dozens of civilians have joined Ukraine's military reserves in recent months, as fears mount that Russia, which Kiev says has massed some 100,000 troops on its side of the border, is plotting a large-scale offensive.


Ukraine's 215,000-strong army has been battling a Moscow-backed insurgency in two separatist regions since 2014, in a conflict that has killed more than 13,000 people.

While Moscow denied that it was planning an invasion, Russian President Vladimir Putin did not rule out responding militarily if he noticed an eastward expansion of the US-led North Atlantic Treaty Organization, which Ukraine wants to join.

Larin tells that Ukrainian reservists, whose number has risen to nearly 100,000, are learning "how to use weapons, behave in a battle environment and defend cities."

"You won't leave us alone."
Marta Yuzkeev, a physician, 51, believes that the Russian army is "much stronger" than the Ukrainian army, and that the risk of a large-scale invasion is "high enough" for her to join the reserve forces.

"Only if everyone is ready to defend our land will we have a chance," she says.

Since joining in April, when Russia deployed soldiers to the border, Yuzkev has been training for hours every Saturday in providing tactical medical assistance, shooting with automatic weapons and setting up checkpoints.

While the army gave her military clothing, she paid her own money to buy a helmet, a flak jacket and two tactical goggles.

The trainees are part of the reserve battalions that were formed to protect Kiev in the event of an attack on Ukraine's largest city.

Vadim Ozerny, a battalion commander in the reserve forces, says the task of the reservists will be to protect administrative buildings and vital infrastructure and help evacuate residents.

"These men and women must be ready at all times to come and take up their weapons and carry out the tasks assigned to them and defend their homes," he adds.

One of the unit's most experienced reservists, Denis Semmerog-Orlik, says he's ready for a real attack.

"I've lived for eight years with the idea that unless we hit Russia hard, it won't leave us alone," explains the 46-year-old architect.

And he continues, "I fully understand that I am a soldier, I have been called up, and I must act like a soldier."
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