Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : April 17th 2015 Contents A21
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Vladimir Putin says the
West must respect Rus-
sia s interests if it wants
to normalise diplomatic
Putin said yesterday
during a televised call-in
show that the United
States "doesn t need
allies, they only need vas-
sals." He said Russia
would never accept that
role and urged the West
to take Russian interests
Russia-West ties have
plummeted to post-Cold
War lows amid the
Ukrainian crisis. The US
and the European Union
have slapped Russia with
sanctions over its annex-
ation of Ukraine s
Crimean Peninsula and
support for insurgents in
Putin said that "it s
useless and senseless to
put pressure on Russia
using those means." (AP)
Yemen s newly-
appointed Vice Presi-
dent Khaled Bahah, a
widely respected figure
named this week to
shore up the legitimacy
of the exiled Saudi-
said yesterday he hoped
to avert a Saudi-led
invasion to restore unity
to the country.
Arab military exercises
planned for Saudi Arabia
have raised speculation
that Riyadh is considering
land operations in
Yemen, after three weeks
of air strikes that failed
to halt advances by
Shi ite fighters now in
control of most of the
Bahah is one of the few
figures in Yemen whose
regional and sectarian
lines. Speaking in the
Saudi capital Riyadh at
his first news conference
since taking the post, he
said: "We are still hoping
that there is no ground
with the air campaign."
With the Houthi
advance showing no sign
of slowing, the prospect
is growing that Saudi
Arabia and its Arab allies
could launch a land war.
VP hopes to
A former model and DJ from Melbourne,
described by his former agency as having a prom-
ising future, is the latest Australian believed to have
been killed while fighting alongside ISIS militants
The parents of Sharky Jama, 25, were informed of
their son s death via a text message and phone call
Monday, said Hussein Harakow, president of the
Somali Australian Council of Victoria.
"They re very shocked and very disappointed,"
said Harakow, who knows the Jama family.
He said Jama had disappeared along with another
Somali-Australian, named in Australian media reports
as former business student Yusuf Yusuf, in August
of last year.
Harakow said Jama s parents had subsequently
been in contact with their son in the Iraqi city of
Falluja, held by ISIS militants, where he was under-
stood to be living. But they had been told he had
been killed by gunfire in Syria.
He said the family did not know Jama had joined
ISIS, despite his pro-ISIS social media postings and
media reports on his activities.
Reports of Jama s death came as a report by the
Lowy Institute, an Australian foreign policy think
tank, was published saying the number of Australians
fighting for ISIS represented a "serious national secu-
rity threat" and posed a risk of an attack on home
It pointed at the government s difficult relationship
with the Muslim community as potentially compli-
cating efforts to reduce Islamic extremism.
Australian Foreign Minister Julie Bishop said last
month that 90 Australians were in Iraq and Syria
fighting on the side of ISIS, and that at least 20 Aus-
tralians have been killed in the conflict.
Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott addressed
the reports of Jama s death in a statement yester-
"I have a very simple message for those who might
be thinking of going overseas to join these terrorist
groups: Don t," he said.
"They are death cults. ... They are not about religion,
they are just about death, and it s just as likely to
be your death as anyone else s death." (CNN)
killed fighting for ISIS
Sharky Jama, 25,
is believed to
have been killed
militants in Syria.
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