August 01, 2014 17:28
Water supply limited in Horlivka - city council
KYIV. Aug 1 (Interfax) - The situation in Horlivka, Donetsk region of Ukraine, remains tense, with water supply in a saving mode and many enterprises, including housing and utilities enterprises, working on reduced schedules, the Horlivka city council has reported.
According to the city council, several hospitals, initial medical and social assistance centers, blood transfusion stations, dental clinics, emergency services, and cancer and drug clinics, and mental health clinic are working.
Public transport has been reduced in the city, the report says.
"Work continues to deal with the aftermath of the events that occurred in the past few days. Several settlements remain without power. There is a lot of work," the report says.
According to the city council, 27 people who were killed in the July 27-29 artillery attacks were buried in Horlivka on Thursday.
According to earlier reports, 36 people were killed in Horlivka on July 27-29 artillery.
(Our editorial staff can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org)
December 19, 2014
Duma ratifies protocol on extending Russian-Kazakh deal on oil, oil product supplies
Poroshenko hopes for trilateral group meeting in Minsk on Dec 21
Georgian president ready to meet with Russian leaders on condition that practical issues discussed - official
Poroshenko's bill on repealing Ukraine's non-aligned status posted on Rada website
Moscow frustrated by Obama's signature of Ukraine Freedom Support Act
Putin invites leading business people to discuss capital amnesty (Part 2)
Putin: We can use situation in Russia's economy for its diversification (Part 2)
Strength of Russian troops in Crimea increased within treaty limits - report
Russian warships to be allowed to called at ports abroad
Main indexes of the Russia stock market for December 19
Putin expects govt to continue consultations on key economic issues with business community
Aggregated results for trading of shares in Moscow Exchange
No consultations in Minsk format to be held Sunday - self-proclaimed Donetsk republic envoy
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.