July 22, 2014 12:51
Train with bodies of Malaysian Boeing crash victims arrives in Kharkiv
KHARKIV. July 22 (Interfax) - A train carrying the remains of people killed in the July 17 crash of Malaysian Airlines Flight MH17 arrived in Kharkiv from Donetsk at around noon on Tuesday.
The train pulled up at the Kharkiv-Balashivskiy station, where its locomotive engine will be replaced. Afterwards, the train will be taken to the premises of the Malyshev plant, where the bodies are expected to be transferred to special-purpose containers provided by the Netherlands.
The train consists of five refrigerator cars and one ordinary passenger car marked Donbass-Moscow.
The train is being guarded by police. No official comments have been offered.
(Our editorial staff can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org)
December 29, 2014
TATNEFT PLANS TO BOOST INVESTMENT 40% TO 103 BLN RUBLES IN 2015 - CHIEF
OGK-2 2015 EBITDA MAY TOTAL 15 BLN RUBLES - GENCO
Simferopol: Ukraine boosts electric power supply to Crimea, meets regional demand
Russians again name Putin Man of Year - poll
Russian GDP shrank at 0.5% annual rate in Nov, first contraction since 2009 - Econ Ministry
Russian MICEX indexes swings to growth on steep ruble decline
Banks have 1313.7 bln rbs on CBR correspondent accounts on December 29
RUSSIAN GDP DECLINED 0.5% IN NOVEMBER FOR FIRST TIME SINCE 2009 - ECON MINISTRY
Russian stocks open lower on Monday
UMMC exec named to head Chelyabinsk Zinc
Oboronservice transformed into JSC Garnizon
DOLLAR RISES TO 58 RUBLES
Ruble under pressure in early trading
UN: Number of internally displaced persons in Ukraine tops 610,000
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.
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.