JERUSALEM (AP) — The Latest on the fallout from President Donald Trump's recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital (all times local):
The top leader of the Islamic militant group Hamas is calling for a new uprising against Israel in the wake of President Donald Trump's recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital.
Ismail Haniyeh spoke to his followers in the Gaza Strip on Thursday and called the U.S. decision an "aggression on our people and a war on our sanctuaries."
He says the uprising should begin Friday, the Muslim holy day.
Haniyeh then added: "We want the uprising to last and continue to let Trump and the occupation regret this decision."
Hamas killed hundreds of Israelis during an armed uprising in the early 2000s. But Hamas' ability to carry out attacks is more limited. Israel has imposed a blockade on the Gaza Strip, and many of Hamas' supporters in the West Bank have been arrested.
Even so, Hamas possesses a large arsenal of rockets in Gaza capable of striking many areas in Israel.
Saudi Arabia's royal court, led by King Salman and his powerful son, are condemning the Trump administration's decision to recognize Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.
It's a rare public rebuke by the royal court of U.S. ally and President Donald Trump.
Saudi Arabia, a regional powerhouse that could help the White House push through a Middle East settlement, said on Thursday the kingdom had already warned against this step and "continues to express its deep regret at the U.S. administration's decision," describing it "unjustified and irresponsible."
Trump's move puts the Sunni nation in a bind. The kingdom, particularly its powerful crown prince, Mohammad Bin Salman, enjoys close relations with Trump and his son-in-law Jared Kushner.
U.S. Embassies across much of the Middle East and parts of Africa have warned American citizens of possible protests as a result of Trump's decision.
Schools and shops are closed in the West Bank, as Palestinians are protesting President Donald Trump's recognition of contested Jerusalem as Israel's capital.
Political groups have called for protest marches in West Bank town centers at noon on Thursday.
Trump's dramatic break on Wednesday with decades of U.S. policy on Jerusalem counters long-standing international assurances to the Palestinians that the fate of the city will be determined in negotiations.
The Palestinians seek Israeli-annexed east Jerusalem, captured by Israel in 1967, as a future capital. In recognizing Jerusalem as Israel's capital, Trump was seen as siding with Israel which claims the entire city.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan is accusing his American counterpart of throwing the Middle East into a "ring of fire" by declaring the divided holy city of Jerusalem as Israel's capital.
Erdogan also compared President Donald Trump to a "blender" that is stirring up trouble in the region.
The Turkish leader said, addressing Trump: "It's not possible to understand what you are trying to get out of it."
Erdogan added that "political leaders exist not to stir things up, but to make peace."
He also said: "If Trump says 'I am strong therefore I am right,' he is mistaken."
Erdogan spoke to a group of workers on Thursday who had gathered at Ankara's airport, before he departed for an official visit to Greece.
Palestinians, Israelis and the wider Middle East are bracing for the fallout after President Donald Trump's seismic shift in recognizing the bitterly contested Jerusalem as the capital of Israel.
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas was to travel to Jordan on Thursday to meet with King Abdullah II. The monarch is seen as Abbas' closest Arab ally, and the two leaders might try to coordinate a response to Trump's policy change.
In Wednesday's move, Trump defied worldwide warnings and insisted that after repeated peace failures it was past time for a new approach, describing his decision as merely based on reality to recognize Jerusalem as the seat of Israel's government.
Trump also said the United States would move its embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, though he set no timetable for that.