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)
March 02, 2015
Russian gas exports to Donbas in line with Gazprom-Naftogaz deal - minister
UKRAINE PARLIAMENT AMENDS 2015 BUDGET TO MATCH DEAL WITH IMF
Diplomats from all EU countries to attend Nemtsov memorial ceremony
Tensions erupt on Armenian-Azeri border - Yerevan
Moscow criticizes, partially backs UN human rights report on Ukraine
NATO stoking conflict in Ukraine - Russia's NATO envoy
Situation getting back to normal - Donetsk republic
Donetsk republic reports 20 violations of truce on Sunday
Withdrawal observed but can't be verified - OSCE monitoring mission
Senior Russian diplomat slams UN human rights report on Ukraine
Kyiv not fulfilling Minsk accords except heavy arms pullout - Basurin
MOSCOW: NOT ALL ASSESSMENTS OF UKRAINE HUMAN RIGHTS SITUATION BY UN MONITORS OBJECTIVE
NATO hasn't sent military instructors to Ukraine yet - Grushko
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov has given an interview with Interfax, in which he summed up the results of this foreign policy year and spoke about the priorities of Russian diplomacy in 2015
Germany‘s E.ON is spinning its Russian business off to a "New Company" which will be transferred to the company‘s shareholders, with plans to list it in 2016. Apart from the Russia business, the new company will receive all of E.ON‘s conventional energy assets. E.ON itself will focus on renewable energy and innovation. Johannes Teyssen, E.ON‘s CEO, told Interfax in an interview of the logic behind the decision and its implications for the concern‘s Russian subsidiary OJSC E.ON Russia.
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.