By PBS NewsHour
As another Eastern Ukraine cease-fire is tested and protests test the government in Kiev, chief foreign affairs correspondent Margaret Warner joins Judy Woodruff for an update on the diplomacy behind the scenes, the possibility of a negotiated settlement and how…
In Eastern Ukraine, the return to school provided an occasion for a cease-fire that started Tuesday. But a day later the temporary peace was violated, when a Ukrainian army vehicle was ambushed near Luhansk. Now in the second year of…
Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko told his military to prepare for a possible "full scale" invasion from Russia. That warning came a day after fighting resumed in Eastern Ukraine, with casualties of 25 dead and dozens more injured. Gwen Ifill talks…
The loss of the key hub town Debaltseve to Russian-backed separatists is a significant strategic and morale setback for Ukraine. Chief foreign correspondent Margaret Warner joins Gwen Ifill to discuss potential response to the latest military action.
By Darlene Superville, Associated Press
President Barack Obama spoke Saturday with the leaders of Ukraine and Germany as fighting continued between Ukrainian forces and Russian-backed separatists in eastern Ukraine hours before a scheduled cease-fire.
By Larisa Epatko
After 16-hour talks that stretched into the night, the leaders of Germany, France, Russia and Ukraine emerged with a deal to bring peace to eastern Ukraine. The ceasefire is scheduled to start at midnight Saturday.
In our news wrap Wednesday, the United Kingdom and France joined the U.S. in closing their embassies in Yemen. Also, U.S. intelligence leaders testified at a House hearing that some 20,000 foreign fighters have joined the Islamic State militants despite…
A shelling attack that killed dozens of people Saturday in eastern Ukraine was only the latest sign of the deteriorating situation there. Even though a ceasefire was signed in September, fighting between pro-Russian rebels and Ukrainian government troops once again…
By News Desk and Associated Press
President Obama reacted to early news of the possible cease-fire saying "it's too early to tell" if the aggressions would actually stop. Obama spoke from Estonia, where he is traveling ahead of the Nato summit.
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