The Group of Seven approves new sanctions on Russia : Europe The Group of Seven approves new sanctions on Russia : Europe

The Group of Seven approves new sanctions on Russia : Europe

The Group of Seven approves new sanctions on Russia : Europe The leaders of the Group of Seven industrialized countries approved the imposition of new sanctions against Russia over its war against Ukraine, and reaffirmed their commitment to form a common front against the "illegal and unjustified" Russian war on Ukraine.  On Friday, the leaders of the Group of Seven industrialized nations approved imposing new sanctions on Russia over its war against Ukraine.  This came in a statement following a meeting of leaders of a group of countries on Ukraine in the Japanese city of Hiroshima today, which was published by the White House on its website.  The heads of state of the group, to which the European Union joined again, reaffirmed their commitment to form a common front against the "illegal and unjustified Russian war on Ukraine."  "We have adopted sanctions, import bans and other measures with the aim of reducing our dependence on Russian energy sources," the statement said.  In a related development, the group considered in the statement that Russia's declaration of its intention to deploy nuclear weapons in Belarus "is dangerous and unacceptable."  The G7 leaders urged Russia to "stop its aggression and withdraw immediately, completely and unconditionally from all of Ukraine's internationally recognized territory."  This step comes after Britain imposed sanctions targeting Russian exports, according to British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak.  Sunak said in an exclusive interview with the British Broadcasting Corporation "BBC" on the sidelines of the group summit in Hiroshima: "Russia must pay the price of the illegal war."  The G-7 consists of Italy, Germany, the United States, France, Canada, Japan and Britain, accounting for about 38% of the world's GDP.  On February 24, 2022, Russia launched a military operation in Ukraine, which was followed by international rejection and economic sanctions on Moscow, which requires Kiev to abandon plans to join military entities to end its operation, which the latter considers an "interference" in its sovereignty.

The leaders of the Group of Seven industrialized countries approved the imposition of new sanctions against Russia over its war against Ukraine, and reaffirmed their commitment to form a common front against the "illegal and unjustified" Russian war on Ukraine.

On Friday, the leaders of the Group of Seven industrialized nations approved imposing new sanctions on Russia over its war against Ukraine.

This came in a statement following a meeting of leaders of a group of countries on Ukraine in the Japanese city of Hiroshima today, which was published by the White House on its website.

The heads of state of the group, to which the European Union joined again, reaffirmed their commitment to form a common front against the "illegal and unjustified Russian war on Ukraine."

"We have adopted sanctions, import bans and other measures with the aim of reducing our dependence on Russian energy sources," the statement said.

In a related development, the group considered in the statement that Russia's declaration of its intention to deploy nuclear weapons in Belarus "is dangerous and unacceptable."

The G7 leaders urged Russia to "stop its aggression and withdraw immediately, completely and unconditionally from all of Ukraine's internationally recognized territory."

This step comes after Britain imposed sanctions targeting Russian exports, according to British Prime Minister Rishi Sunak.

Sunak said in an exclusive interview with the British Broadcasting Corporation "BBC" on the sidelines of the group summit in Hiroshima: "Russia must pay the price of the illegal war."

The G-7 consists of Italy, Germany, the United States, France, Canada, Japan and Britain, accounting for about 38% of the world's GDP.

On February 24, 2022, Russia launched a military operation in Ukraine, which was followed by international rejection and economic sanctions on Moscow, which requires Kiev to abandon plans to join military entities to end its operation, which the latter considers an "interference" in its sovereignty.

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