Most members agreed that the Ukraine war constrains growth, increases inflation, heightening energy and food insecurity, the declaration said
Members of the G20 agreed on Wednesday that it is important to promote international law and the international system that maintains peace and stability, but differences between them were seen over the conflict between Russia and Ukraine.
An announcement made at the end of the two-day G20 summit here acknowledged the differences in the Russia-Ukraine conflict, saying many members strongly criticized it.
The President of Indonesia, Mr. Joko Widodo, held this meeting, which was attended by the Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, the President of the United States, Mr. Joe Biden, the President of China, Mr. Xi Jinping, and also the Prime Minister of Great Britain, Rishi Sunak, among others, who said that there is a dispute about the dispute between Russia and Ukraine.
The President of Russia, Mr. Vladimir Putin, skipped the meeting and sent his Foreign Minister, Mr. Sergey Lavrov, to represent the country.
Russia launched a major military offensive in Ukraine on February 24. Russia’s action has been widely criticized by the West led by the United States.
Most of the member states said that the conflict in Ukraine is causing great human suffering, adding to the current fragility of the country’s economy, according to the statement.
The members of the G20 confirmed their national positions expressed in forums such as the United Nations Security Council, which criticized Russia’s aggression, the announcement said.
Most members agreed that the war in Ukraine is hindering growth, increasing inflation, and increasing energy and food security, the report said.
It is important to promote international law and the multilateral system that maintains peace and stability, it added.
This declaration called for the implementation of international humanitarian law, which includes the protection of people in conflict.
The G20 consists of 19 countries namely Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, France, Germany, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, South Korea, Mexico, Russia, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, Turkey, the United Kingdom, the United States, and Europe. Union (EU). Together, they account for more than 80 percent of global GDP, 75 percent of world trade, and two-thirds of the world’s population