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Politics Top rights body: Trump no longer 'moral leader of his country or the world'

18:58  20 june  2018
18:58  20 june  2018 Source:   msn.com

Trump, Kim confident but body language reveals nerves at first meeting

  Trump, Kim confident but body language reveals nerves at first meeting In their first moments of meeting each other, U.S. President Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un both sought to project a sense of command as they began a historic summit in Singapore, according to a body language expert. Karen Leong, Managing Director of Singapore-headquartered Influence Solutions, said the first 60 seconds showed both leaders seeking to take charge in their encounter."Their handshake seems to be between peers," she said. "Trump seemed to be very aware of this, that he needed to up the stakes and be seen that he is the leader.

" no longer the moral leader of his country or the world ." Many lawmakers previously supported the idea of Trump being nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize for his But Jagland and many other heads of human rights groups have spoken out against Trump this week for his immigration policy.

US President Donald Trump is “ no longer the moral leader of his country or the world ,” the human rights watchdog the Council of Europe said Wednesday amid global Some have suggested Trump ought to be awarded the prestigious prize for his denuclearization efforts on the Korean peninsula.

Human rights watchdog, the Council of Europe, says US President Donald Trump is no longer the moral leader of the free world: U.S. President Donald Trump's immigration policy has triggered global outrage. © Provided by AFP U.S. President Donald Trump's immigration policy has triggered global outrage.

U.S. President Donald Trump is "no longer the moral leader of his country or the world," the human rights watchdog the Council of Europe said Wednesday amid global outrage over the White House's policy of separating migrant children from their parents.

"What is happening at the (U.S.-Mexico) border where he (Trump) is separating children from their parents is a sign that he is no longer the moral leader of his country or the world," the Council of Europe's secretary general, Thorbjorn Jagland, told Norwegian broadcaster TV2.

Trump says North Korea 'no longer a nuclear threat'

  Trump says North Korea 'no longer a nuclear threat' U.S. President Donald Trump, arriving back in the United States on Wednesday after his historic summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, said Pyongyang no longer posed a nuclear threat. "Everybody can now feel much safer than the day I took office. There is no longer a Nuclear Threat from North Korea. Meeting with Kim Jong Un was an interesting and very positive experience. North Korea has great potential for the future!" Trump wrote on Twitter.North Korea also was no longer the United States' "biggest and most dangerous problem," he added.

US President Donald Trump is " no longer the moral leader of his country or the world ", the human rights watchdog, the Council of Europe, said Wednesday amid global outrage over the White House's policy of separating migrant children from their parents.

US President Donald Trump is " no longer the moral leader of his country or the world ", the human rights watchdog, the Council of Europe, said "He can not speak on behalf of the so-called free world ." The Council of Europe is a Strasbourg-based international human rights organisation with 47

"Everything he does excludes him from the role American presidents have always had," Jagland said during a trip to Moscow. "He can not speak on behalf of the so-called free world."

The Council of Europe is a Strasbourg-based international human rights organization with 47 signatory states.

Jagland is also one of the five members of the Norwegian Nobel Committee, which annually awards the Nobel Peace Prize.  Some have suggested Trump ought to be awarded the prestigious prize for his denuclearization efforts on the Korean peninsula.

The Trump administration's controversial policy of separating children from their undocumented parents, many of whom are fleeing violence in Central America, has triggered outrage and criticism from human rights groups across the globe.

British Prime Minister Theresa May also said on Wednesday that images of migrant children kept in what appeared to be cages in the U.S. were "deeply disturbing."

Jagland said the U.S. withdrawal from the United Nations Human Rights Council "was not unexpected."

"This is just one more example which shows that he does not want to be part of international treaties or international cooperation-based organizations," he said.

The US announced on Tuesday that it was withdrawing from the Geneva-based body, accusing it of "hypocrisy" and bias against Israel.

Haley slams rights groups after US quits UN council .
US Ambassador Nikki Haley on Wednesday accused human rights groups of thwarting a US push for changes to the UN Human Rights Council and contributing to Washington's decision to quit the body.Load Error

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