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Found 16 results

  1. Kremlin has vehemently denied all claims that Russian president is suffering from any serious health problem
  2. ?We believe that many of Putin?s assets are hidden with family members, and that?s why we?re targeting them,? says US official
  3. Putin has a brand in Muslim world that he will juxtapose his fight against Ukraine as a leader that is not Al Qaeda, Taliban, or Daesh, but that stands up to compromised Western liberal ideas
  4. She says Putin's actions are a threat to every democratic country in the world
  5. Putin ordered the deployment of troops to two breakaway regions in eastern Ukraine after recognising them as independent
  6. "Pakistan and Russia are close partners and friends [...] but no such visit has been scheduled yet," says FO
  7. Indian PM Modi, Chinese President Xi also expected to participate in meeting chaired by Russian President Putin
  8. Russia's President Vladimir Putin addresses Russian ambassadors and representatives to international organisations in Moscow, Russia, July 19, 2018. REUTERS/Sergei Karpukhin MOSCOW: Russia on Thursday broadcast a series of videos showing the...
  9. MOSCOW: Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny and hundreds of anti-Kremlin activists were detained by police on Saturday during street protests against Vladimir Putin ahead of his inauguration for a fourth presidential term.Navalny had called...
  10. Russian President Vladimir Putin attends a meeting of the Presidential Council for Culture and Art at the Kremlin in Moscow, Russia December 21, 2017. REUTERS MOSCOW: Russia?s ruling party United Russia wants the ?ultimate victory? of President Vladimir Putin at the presidential election in March 2018, party head and Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev said on Saturday. Medvedev told an annual gathering of United Russia that the party would give Putin ?all possible support? now and in the future. Putin is widely expected to win the 2018 election and secure his fourth six-year stint as president.
  11. Russian President Vladimir Putin greets the audience at the congress of volunteers in Moscow, Russia December 6, 2017. Photo: Reuters 1 MOSCOW: Opinion polls show Vladimir Putin is already a shoo-in to win a fourth presidential term. But a ban on Russia taking part in the Winter Olympics is likely to make support for him even stronger, by uniting voters around his message: The world is against us. Putin announced on Wednesday that he would run for re-election in March?s presidential vote, setting the stage for him to extend his dominance of Russia?s political landscape into a third decade. With ties between the Kremlin and the West at their lowest point for years, the International Olympic Committee?s (IOC) decision to bar Russia from the 2018 Pyeongchang Games over doping is seen in Moscow as a humiliating and politically tinged act. Putin, echoing his familiar refrain that his country is facing a treacherous Western campaign to hold it back, said he had ?no doubt? that the IOC?s decision was ?absolutely orchestrated and politically-motivated?. ?Russia will continue moving forwards, and nobody will ever be able to stop this forward movement,? Putin said. Konstantin Kosachyov, head of the upper house of parliament?s foreign affairs committee, had been among the first to cast the move as part of a Western plot against Russia, which sees sport as a barometer of geopolitical influence. ?They are targeting our national honour ... our reputation ... and our interests. They (the West) bought out the traitors ... and orchestrated media hysteria,? Kosachyov wrote on social media. The IOC ruling is also seen by many in Russia as a personal affront to Putin, who was re-elected president in 2012 after spending four years as prime minister because the constitution barred him from a third consecutive term as head of state. The sport-loving leader cast his hosting of the 2014 Sochi Winter Olympics, at which the IOC says there was ?unprecedented systematic manipulation? of the anti-doping system, as a symbol of Russia?s success under his rule. But Putin has often extracted political benefit from crises, and turned international setbacks into domestic triumphs, by accusing the West of gunning for Russia and using this to inspire Russians to unite. ?Outside pressure on Russia, understood as politically motivated and orchestrated from the US, leads to more national cohesion,? Dmitri Trenin, director of the Carnegie Moscow Center, said on Wednesday. ?Various sanctions are being turned into instruments of nation-building.? Putin?s popularity, supported by state television, is already high. Opinion polls regularly give him an approval rating of around 80 per cent. But casting the IOC ban as a Western plot to hurt Russia, something he did when Russian athletes were banned from last year?s Summer Olympics in Rio over doping, could help him mobilise the electorate. Public anger over the IOC move could help Putin overcome signs of voter apathy and ensure a high turnout which, in the tightly controlled limits of the Russian political system, is seen as conferring legitimacy. There were early signs that fury over the IOC?s decision was duly stirring patriotic fervour. ?Russia is a superpower,? Alexander Kudrashov, a member of the Russian Military Historical Society, told Reuters on Moscow?s Red Square after the IOC ruling. Without Russia, he said, the Olympics would not be valid. He linked the decision to a Western anti-Russian campaign which many Russians believe took hold after Russia annexed the Crimea peninsula from Ukraine in 2014. ?Choosing between the people in Crimea, who wept when the Russian flag was run up and who were doomed to genocide, and sportspeople taking first place on the podium, I choose the people who couldn?t defend themselves,? Kudrashov said. ?We soak it up and survive' Blaming the West is an approach the Kremlin has often used before when faced with international allegations of wrongdoing ? over Crimea?s annexation, the shooting down of a Malaysian passenger plane over Ukraine in July 2014 and charges of meddling in eastern Ukraine, where pro-Russian separatists rebelled against rule from Kiev after Crimea was annexed. The tactic taps into Russians? patriotism and makes Putin almost bullet-proof when it comes to scandal. The 65-year-old former KGB agent is regarded by many voters as a tsar-like father-of-the-nation figure who has brought their country back from the brink of collapse. When at the start of the year it seemed there was a window to repair relations with the West after the election of US President Donald Trump, who said he wanted better ties, the narrative of Russia versus the world was muted. But when it became clear that US allegations of Russian meddling in Trump?s election precluded any rapprochement, Putin doubled down on the narrative. In October, he launched a stinging critique of US policy, listing what he called the biggest betrayals in US-Russia relations. Sources close to the Russian government say the IOC ban, along with continued Western sanctions over Ukraine and the prospect of new sanctions, will help the authorities rally voters around the banner of national unity which Putin embodies. ?Outside pressure just makes us stronger,? said one such source who declined to be named because he is not authorised to speak to the media. Maria Zakharova, a spokeswoman for the Foreign Ministry, set the tone on social media in comments that found ready support from many Russians. ?What haven?t we been forced to suffer from our ?partners? in the course of our history,? she wrote. ?But they just can?t bring us down. Not via a world war, the collapse of the Soviet Union or sanctions ... We soak it up and survive.?
  12. DANANG: US president Donald Trump Saturday said he believes Vladimir Putin´s assurances that he did not meddle in US elections that propelled him to power, adding the Russian leader felt "very insulted" by the allegations. Trump, whose key former aides are under a US investigation for alleged collaboration with the Kremlin, said he repeatedly asked Putin about the claims during their chats at the APEC summit in the Vietnamese resort of Danang. "He (Putin) said he didn't meddle. I asked him again," Trump told reporters on Air Force One as he flew to Hanoi for a state visit. "You can only ask so many times... He said he absolutely did not meddle in our election," he said, adding he felt Putin seemed "very insulted" by the persistent accusations which he said was "not a good thing for our country". "I really believe it when he tells me that, he means it," Trump added. In May, US intelligence chiefs told Congress they agreed with their analysts´ conclusion that Russia did meddle in the election. But the US president's latest comments suggest he believes staunch Russian denials that the Kremlin played no part in helping him seize the White House -- allegations that have dogged Trump throughout the year since his shock poll win. Putin also addressed the allegations on Saturday after his meeting with Trump, describing them as a US "domestic political struggle". "I think these are some sort of fantasies," he told reporters in Danang. Trump's former campaign chairman Paul Manafort and an associate are under house arrest on charges linked to an investigation by special counsel Robert Mueller into allegations that the campaign colluded with Russia. Revelations by Facebook and Twitter that Russian-sponsored fake news flooded US social media in the election run-up have further deepened scrutiny on ties between the nations. Trump and Putin met three times on the margins of the APEC summit, sharing warm handshakes and brief words. The pair appeared to have struck a chummy tone, with Trump describing a "very good feeling" after the talks, and Putin remarking on the "well-mannered" former reality star. Asked by reporters on Air Force One if he believed Putin, Trump said he was keen to move on to other issues. "Look I can´t stand there and argue with him," he said. "I'd rather have him get out of Syria, I would rather get to work with him on the Ukraine." The exchanges produced a rare common ground on the war in Syria, a bloody six-year conflict which has seen the US and Russia back competing factions. In a joint statement the leaders said there was "no military solution" to the war, an agreement that marks a small but incremental step towards peace. America first? Trump also gave a loud airing to his "America First" rhetoric at the APEC summit. In a speech on Friday Trump said American jobs had been syphoned off overseas by countries with cheap labour but little compunction to play by trade rules. "We are not going to let the United States be taken advantage of any more," he said, adding his country would now use its economic might to cut favourable bilateral deals. China´s Xi Jinping laid out a different narrative to the same hall, positioning the world´s second-largest economy at the heart of the future of global free trade as the US retreats. As the first mark of a new trade era without the US as its pivot point, 11 Asia-Pacific countries on Saturday agreed to press ahead with the Trans Pacific Partnership (TPP) - a major agreement abruptly abandoned by Trump at the start of the year. That dismayed allies and cast into doubt an agreement heralded for tying lower tariffs to strong environmental and labour protections. After a three-day wrangle that at points threatened to see the massive pact unravel, delegates from economies including Japan, Australia, Canada and Malaysia, agreed to rescue "core elements" of the deal. APEC is an annual summit bringing together 21 Pacific Rim countries representing 60 percent of global GDP. It emerged in 1989, casting itself as a beacon for free, open trade and globalistaion -- an idea that has been on the rack since Trump´s ascent to power and the UK´s Brexit vote.
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