False reports of bombs hinder the work of lawmakers in the United States False reports of bombs hinder the work of lawmakers in the United States

False reports of bombs hinder the work of lawmakers in the United States

False reports of bombs hinder the work of lawmakers in the United States

Local media reported the evacuation of legislators in 5 American states due to a series of bomb threats planted in Congressional buildings, and these threats have not been confirmed.

The Hartford Courant wrote that local members of Congress are receiving threatening emails in droves about explosives planted in local congressional buildings.

Threatening messages especially reached members of Congress in the state of Connecticut, as the local Congress building in Hartford was evacuated because of this. During the inspection conducted by security personnel, nothing suspicious was found, let alone explosives. Congress resumed its work.

The newspaper was informed of similar incidents from the states of Kentucky, Mississippi, Michigan and Georgia, and in all cases the threat was not confirmed.




Washington denies its involvement or Israel's involvement in the Iranian bombings

Washington denies its involvement or Israel's involvement in the Iranian bombings

The United States denied any involvement or Israel's involvement in the two bombings in southern Iran near the shrine of Major General Qassem Soleimani, who was assassinated four years ago in an American raid in Iraq.

US State Department spokesman Matthew Miller told reporters, "The United States is in no way involved (in the two bombings), and any statement to the contrary is ridiculous."

He added: "We have no reason to believe that Israel is involved in this explosion."

Iranian Supreme Leader Ali Khamenei threatened the perpetrators of the two terrorist bombings with punishment. He said: "Everyone who participated in carrying out this crime will be punished , and they must know that this tragedy will be followed by a decisive response."
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