Palestinian Authority sends bullet to the U.S. : NPR

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Archimandrite Abdullah Yulio, parish priest of the Melkite Greek Catholic church in Ramallah, speaks throughout a memorial service in June for the late Palestinian and veteran Al Jazeera journalist Shireen Abu Akleh. The Palestinian Authority says it has shared the bullet that killed Abu Akleh with U.S. officers.

Ahmad Gharabli/AFP through Getty Photographs


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Ahmad Gharabli/AFP through Getty Photographs


Archimandrite Abdullah Yulio, parish priest of the Melkite Greek Catholic church in Ramallah, speaks throughout a memorial service in June for the late Palestinian and veteran Al Jazeera journalist Shireen Abu Akleh. The Palestinian Authority says it has shared the bullet that killed Abu Akleh with U.S. officers.

Ahmad Gharabli/AFP through Getty Photographs

The Palestinian Authority says it has given U.S. officers the bullet that killed outstanding Palestinian-American journalist Shireen Abu Akleh.

The U.S. Embassy in Jerusalem and Israeli officers had no rapid remark.

Regardless of a number of exterior investigations suggesting the Israeli military killed her, Israel has stated it could’t decide the info till Palestinians submit the bullet for a joint forensic investigation, and the U.S. has been calling on Palestinians and Israelis to share proof.

After refusing handy over the bullet to Israel, the Palestinian Public Prosecutor says his workplace has given the bullet to U.S. officers however refuses to provide it to Israeli officers.

A Palestinian official talking on situation of anonymity advised NPR the sharing of the bullet was agreed upon in a cellphone name Thursday between Secretary of State Antony Blinken and Palestinian Authority President Mahmoud Abbas.

Abu Akleh’s household tells NPR they’re involved and alarmed by the information of the bullet being shared with U.S. officers.

They had been calling for a U.S.-led investigation, however now they are saying no officers have up to date them about who will likely be inspecting the bullet, and so they have doubts the method will result in accountability.



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