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Taxpayers must pay the freight for over-budget train projects
Topic - Government Of Russia
President Vladimir Putin has turned a once-moribund Russian military into a lean, quick-strike force that can invade Chechnya, Georgia and now Ukraine's Crimean peninsula.
The Obama administration took steps Wednesday to support the defenses of U.S. allies in Europe in response to Russia's takeover of Ukraine's Crimean Peninsula.
Stepping back from the brink of war, Vladimir Putin talked tough but cooled tensions in the Ukraine crisis Tuesday, saying Russia has no intention "to fight the Ukrainian people" but reserves the right to use force.
Warning that it was "on the brink of disaster," Ukraine put its military on high alert Sunday and appealed for international help to avoid what it feared was the possibility of a wider invasion by Russia.
Yuri Borisov's performance on a lucrative U.S. military contract was dismal - cost overruns, blown deadlines, forged paperwork.
The Obama administration on Friday told Russia not to cross a “line” in Ukraine, though officials wouldn't speculate about what the U.S. will do if Moscow disregards the warning.
IOC President Thomas Bach hailed the Sochi Olympics on Sunday for showcasing the "amazing" transformation of a fading resort town where he once feared being hit in the head by a falling roof.
An Indiana University professor who formerly taught high school math in Russia has been awarded $2.7 million to establish a new mathematics laboratory in Russia.
Like Andrew P. Napolitano, I cherish the First Amendment and the freedom of the press. However, Mr. Napolitano, a former judge, would do well to remember the words of another distinguished jurist, Justice Robert H. Jackson: The Bill of Rights is not a "suicide pact."
A former sailor has been sentenced to 30 years in prison for attempted espionage.
U.S. officials say they suspect Russia is behind the leak of an apparently bugged phone conversation about Ukraine between two senior American diplomats in which they make disparaging comments about the European Union.
The Russian government says it's doing everything possible to make sure the Sochi Games are as safe as possible. Officials are practically guaranteeing it.
A protest, a subtle wink or nothing at all? Only Russian snowboarder Alexey Sobolev knows.
When the Sochi Winter Olympics begin Friday, many will be watching to see whether Russia will enforce its law on gay "propaganda" if athletes, fans or activists wave rainbow flags or speak out in protest.
A major international ratings agency expects the local government in Sochi, Russia, to struggle with the cost of maintaining the Olympic venues despite massive state investment.