Romanian embassies in at least 14 countries, including the United States, today denounced the ousted regime of Romanian dictator Nicolae Ceausescu and declared support for the new provisional government that took power in their country. Along with the embassy in Washington, embassies in the Soviet Union, France, Tunisia, Jordan, Poland, Yugoslavia, Austria, Belgium, Turkey, Spain, Canada, Israel and Bangladesh supported the popular revolt that has claimed thousands of lives in Romania. As fighting continued between army soldiers who sided with Romanian citizens and security forces loyal to Ceausescu, the Soviet news agency Tass said the Romanian Embassy in Moscow had sided with the provisional government. "The entire staff of the Romanian Embassy in the Soviet Union is in full solidarity with the National Salvation Committee, the new supreme body of power in Romania, and with its platform," Tass said. The news agency said it had received the statement from the Romanian Embassy in Moscow. This afternoon, 30 Moscow dissidents and human rights activists gathered outside the Romanian Embassy to conduct a memorial service for those killed in the revolt against Ceausescu. In Washington, an embassy statement said the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Romania had condemned Ceausescu for his "criminal acts" and the entire embassy staff "expresses its full solidarity" with the provisional government. The Romanian Embassy in France also declared support for the new government in Bucharest, and Ambassador Petre Gigea said he was ready to meet with Romanian exiles in Paris to find the best way to help his country's new leaders. The Romanian Embassy in Tunis, Tunisia, took similar action. A communique signed by charge d'affaires Marin Albu proclaimed that "all the embassy personnel are with" the new government. In Poland, Romanian Ambassador Ion Tesu stood outside his Warsaw Embassy, which had been splattered with ink by anti-Ceausescu protesters, and said he and the diplomats inside were "in solidarity with the heroic outburst of national bravery" underway in his homeland. At the Romanian Embassy in Yugoslavia's capital of Belgrade, press attache Ion Makovei, speaking on behalf of Ambassador Dumitru Popa and the embassy staff, "strongly condemned" Ceausescu's "criminal actions in Romania," the Yugoslav news agency Tanjug said. In Austria, Romanian Ambassador Trandafir Cocarla said he represented the new government of his country. "We are very happy that our people can at last live in freedom and democracy," his spokesman said, adding that the embassy was now called the Romanian Embassy instead of the Embassy of the Socialist Republic of Romania. In Brussels, Romanian Ambassador George Ciucu said: "We express our solidarity with . . . the Romanian army, which is at the service of the people. The country does not need bloodshed, it has suffered enough." At Romania's embassy in Israel workers today tore the Communist emblem off the embassy gate and draped across the building a red, black and yellow Romanian flag with the Communist emblem ripped out. "The entire staff of the Romanian Tel Aviv Embassy has joined in identifying with the people," Ambassador Iulian Bituleanu told journalists.