June 06, 2014 22:07
Russia to send envoy to Ukraine to try to resolve conflicts (Part 2)
OUISTREHAM, Normandy, France. June 6 (Interfax) - Russia is to send an envoy to Ukraine to try to resolve conflicts between the two countries, Ukrainian President-Elect Petro Poroshenko said, citing an agreement reached at a brief meeting on Friday between him and Russian President Vladimir Putin.
"A Russian envoy will come to Ukraine with whom we will consider the first few steps to be taken in settling the situation and the plan that I have proposed as president and that would involve a series of steps on the part of the Russian Federation and a series of steps on the part of Ukraine. At the moment, we can preliminarily see that we may have good opportunities for putting it into practice," Poroshenko told reporters in Ouistreham.
He said talks would start on Sunday. "At the request of all the negotiating parties, we reached an agreement not to disclose for the time being what specific areas would be covered."
(Our editorial staff can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org)
October 24, 2016
DPR, LPR against armed OSCE missions, doubts such decision possible
'Normandy summit' could approve roadmap on Donbas in December - expert Chesnakov
ICRC regrets that it couldn't begin evacuation from Aleppo
Pro-presidential faction accuses former partners in majority Kyrgyz parliament coalition of betraying country's interests
MDM Bank may open representative offices in UK, Greece
S7 Airlines boosts passenger traffic 27% in Sept, for 9M - 33%
MICEX and RTS Indexes at 15:00 MSK
Novak: oil production freeze, cut won't harm market in current conditions
Deputy Sports Minister Yury Nagornykh dismissed at his request - document
Transneft boosts RAS net profit 140% to 20 bln rubles in 9M
Seven Ukrainian servicemen wounded in attacks in Donbas in past 24 hours - Kyiv (Part 2)
DPR against armed OSCE missions, doubts such decision possible
DPR would like to see roadmap on Donbas settlement ready before end of Nov
Rose Gottemoeller, who is serving her final days in the post of U.S. Under Secretary of State for Arms Control and International Security and who will soon leave for Brussels, where she will take the position of NATO Deputy Secretary General, has given an interview to Interfax correspondent Ksenia Baygarova, in which she speaks about Moscow‘s recent decision to suspend the Plutonium Management and Disposition Agreement.
George Papadopoulos has been one of U.S. presidential candidate Donald Trump‘s foreign political advisors since March 2016. Prior to this, he was an advisor to Ben Carson, a neurosurgeon and Republican Party member who dropped out of the presidential race. Papadopoulos previously worked for various research institutes dealing with global politics. His sphere of interest is global energy. Papadopoulos has given an interview to Interfax‘s correspondent Ksenia Baygarova in which he discusses his views on U.S.-Russia relations, the Syrian crisis, NATO expansion and the dependence of the EU on Russian energy. Papadopoulos noted that his opinion does not necessarily coincide with that of Trump.
U.S. co-chairman of the OSCE Minsk Group James Warlick, who has recently visited Moscow, has given an interview to Interfax‘s foreign political desk editor-in-chief Olga Golovanova in which he speaks about Washington‘s perception of the prospects of the Nagorno-Karabakh settlement.