April 19, 2013 19:57
Putin aware that Boston bombers may be natives of N. Caucasus (Part 2)
SOCHI. April 19 (Interfax) - Russian President Vladimir Putin is aware of reports that the Boston Marathon bombing was likely committed by people coming from the North Caucasus, a Kremlin aide said.
"The president has been informed," presidential aide Yury Ushakov told journalists after he was asked whether Putin knows that the bombers supposedly come from a Chechen family.
Ushakov said he did not know the details of the latest developments in the United Statse, as Putin was having negotiations with the Egyptian leader when reports started coming from there.
"The president has been informed of what is being written and said now," Ushakov said.
(Our editorial staff can be reached at email@example.com)
November 24, 2014
Moldovan Supreme Security Council discusses pre-election setting
Vienna negotiations unlikely to lead to approval of Iranian nuclear program settlement document - source
Naryshkin: Ukraine will hopefully start dialogue with Donbas instead of launching "useless sanctions"
Putin announces plans to double Russian financial aid to Abkhazia (Part 2)
Investigative Committee has proposals on slowing down capital flight from Russia - Bastrykin
Uzkhimprom to extend contract with Russian co to build potash mining complex
Kazakhstan introduces transition period for imported alcohol
Pipe terminal opens at Poti port for South Caucasus pipeline expansion
Kazakhmys Corporation to transfer its assets to Kazakhmys Holding
Tehran: Implementation of final nuclear deal to take time
Creation of nuclear bomb is not in Tehran's interests - Iranian professor
Kazakh president calls for swift end to sanctions standoff between West, Russia
Iran won't change its positions on peaceful atom - expert
Australian Ambassador to Russia Paul Myler has given an interview to Interfax ahead of the G20 summit in Brisbane in which he speaks about the MH17 crash, the reasons for joining the West‘s sanctions against Russia and explained why Australia expects changes in Russia‘s food policy by March 2015.
The name Arkady Rotenberg has been in the news far more frequently than usual in recent months. The billionaire was hit by the first wave of European Union sanctions against Russia, and has already challenged this decision in court. Recently it was reported that the businessman has sold part of his assets to his eldest son. Arkady Rotenberg spoke in an interview with Interfax about whether there was a link between these two developments, the impact of sanctions on his business, his friendship with President Vladimir Putin and many other topics.
Pakistani Ambassador to Russian Zaheer Aslam Janjua has given an interview to Interfax in which he speaks about prospects for supplying more Pakistani food products to Russia, the quality of such products and invites Russian companies to implement infrastructural projects in Pakistan.