Yalta, Ukraine Newswire (Page 3)

Yalta, Ukraine Newswire (Page 3)

Comprehensive Real-Time News Feed for Yalta, Ukraine. (Page 3)

Results 41 - 60 of 90 in Yalta, Ukraine

  1. 'Russia is the Motherland of Crimea' - What Crimean Schoolchildren ThinkRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 29, 2015 | The St. Petersburg Times

    "Who do you think is responsible for the war in eastern Ukraine?" asked Masha, a 17-year old student at School No. 12 in Yalta, Crimea. 6 comments

  2. Heading for a Mega-Yalta?Read the original story

    Apr 28, 2015 | Nine O'Clock

    The Ukrainian crisis is taking place - at first sight - according to the pattern installed after the Minsk-1 agreement.

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  3. Political uncertainty mars future of Crimea's athletesRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 28, 2015 | Bangkok Post

    Moscow's annexation of the strategic peninsula of Crimea from Ukraine has not only sparked the worst crisis between Russia and the West since the Cold War but also put under threat the sporting careers of Crimean athletes. Cyclists, one of them with a Russian flag hooked on his bike, take part in a cycling race in the Crimean city of Sinferopol, on April 18, 2014 The future of football and basketball clubs in Crimea has been put on hold after the peninsula, long home to Russian military bases, was taken over by Moscow in March 2014 in a move condemned by Kiev and the West as an illegal land grab.

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  4. Seoul's "Jackpot"Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 21, 2015 | The Day

    As the world's only split nation, South Korea is making enormous efforts to achieve national reuniA fication. However, its endeavors have so far failed to bring the desired effect, the revival of one nation on the Korean Peninsula.

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  5. The Deep Roots of the Ukraine CrisisRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 20, 2015 | Real Clear Politics

    After more than a year of conflict, the causes of the Ukrainian crisis remain bitterly contested. As analysts and power brokers on both sides argue vehemently in favor of their own interpretations of recent events, one essential point is often overlooked: The conflict is rooted in decisions made long before any fighting broke out.

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  6. Top Clinton Foundation Donor Violated Iran SanctionsRead the original story

    Apr 18, 2015 | Sweetness & Light

    Enemies of Hillary Clinton waiting to discredit her bid for the White House are likely to seize on news that one of the biggest benefactors to the Clinton Foundation has been trading with Iran and may be in breach of US sanctions imposed on the country. Note this lead.

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  7. Russian Investigators Present Final Indictment To Ukrainian Film DirectorRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 17, 2015 | Weekday Magazine

    Ukrainian film director Oleh Sentsov, who was arrested last year by Russian authorities controlling Crimea and accused of plotting terrorist attacks, has received the final version of his indictment. Sentsov's lawyer, Dmitry Dinze, told reporters on April 16 that his client had been charged with terrorism and illegal weapons possession.

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  8. FSB Detains Opposition Journalist in Latest Crackdown on Crimean PressRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 10, 2015 | The St. Petersburg Times

    Russia's Federal Security Service has detained an opposition-minded journalist in Crimea, a colleague said, in the latest in a series of Moscow's investigations against Crimean reporters and writers who have criticized Moscow's annexation of the peninsula. Agents from the security service, or FSB, searched journalist Tatyana Guchakova's apartment in Yalta for nearly 10 hours Thursday and seized "all computer technology she had at home," before detaining her, the chief editor of BlackSeaNews portal and Guchakova's former boss, Andriy Klymenko, said via Facebook.

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  9. Ukraine Says Russia 'Robbed' UNESCO-Affiliate...Read the original story w/Photo

    Apr 3, 2015 | The St. Petersburg Times

    Ukraine has appealed to UNESCO and the international community to increase its pressure on Russia for what it calls the theft of an iconic Soviet-era children's camp in Crimea. In an online statement published Thursday, the Ukrainian Foreign Ministry expressed "deep concern" at a decision taken by Crimean authorities earlier this week to nationalize the Artek children's camp, thereby transferring it into Russian state hands.

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  10. Ukraine Says Russia 'Robbed' UNESCO-Affiliated Artek Children's CampRead the original story w/Photo

    Apr 3, 2015 | The St. Petersburg Times

    Ukraine has appealed to UNESCO and the international community to increase its pressure on Russia for what it calls the theft of an iconic Soviet-era children's camp in Crimea. In an online statement published Thursday, the Ukrainian Foreign Ministry expressed "deep concern" at a decision taken by Crimean authorities earlier this week to nationalize the Artek children's camp, thereby transferring it into Russian state hands. 11 comments

  11. Vladimir Putin is fighting for political survival - by provoking unrest in UkraineRead the original story

    Mar 30, 2015 | New Statesman

    Among the ruins: a collapsed building in Vuhlehirsk, eastern Ukraine, destroyed in the fighting between Ukrainian and rebel troops in February. Photo: John MacDougall/AFP/Getty Mikhail Vanin, the Russian ambassador to Denmark, looks like a shrewd little man, with fuzzy hair and sharp, Putin-like eyes behind rimless glasses.

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  12. Tatar leader urges West to maintain sanctions over CrimeaRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 19, 2015 | Star-Telegram.com

    Crimean Tatar leader Mustafa Dzhemilev on Thursday urged the West to maintain strong sanctions against Russia over last year's annexation of the Ukrainian peninsula to pressure the Russian "aggressors" to leave without using military force. Dzhemilev, who was barred from Crimea after the Russian takeover, warned that "if the war starts in Crimea it will mean the extermination of the entire Crimean Tatar population in Crimea."

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  13. Crimean Tatar leader urges continued sanctions against RussiaRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 19, 2015 | Christian Science Monitor

    Crimean Tatar leader Mustafa Dzhemilev on Thursday urged the West to maintain strong sanctions against Russia over last year's annexation of the Ukrainian peninsula to pressure the Russian "aggressors" to leave without using military force. Mr. Dzhemilev, who was barred from Crimea after the Russian takeover, warned that "if the war starts in Crimea it will mean the extermination of the entire Crimean Tatar population" in the region.

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  14. Could UEFA Help Russia Legitimize Crimean Annexation?Read the original story w/Photo

    Mar 18, 2015 | EurasiaNet

    During a match in the new Crimean local football league, a fan of FC SKChF Sevastopol , formerly FC Sevastopol of the Ukrainian Premier League, holds a team scarf with the colors of the Russian flag and written in Cyrillic 'Sevastapol - Hero City,' which refers to the Soviet-era status bestowed upon the port city following World War II. After UEFA would not accept the Crimean teams to join the Russian football system, a separate eight-team Crimean league was established.

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  15. Crimea: one year onRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 18, 2015 | Russia Taday

    Dr Alexander Yakovenko, Russian Ambassador to the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, Deputy foreign minister . A year after the peaceful reunification of Crimea with Russia I can still hear some of my British friends who refuse to believe last year's events reflected the will of the Crimean people, and was handled by Russia in a legal and appropriate way.

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  16. Ex-prime minister Hatoyama defies Tokyo, defends referendum in Crimea as constitutionalRead the original story

    Mar 11, 2015 | The Japan Times

    Former Prime Minister Yukio Hatoyama, visiting Crimea despite criticism from Tokyo, on Wednesday held talks with Crimean leader Sergey Aksyonov in Simferopol, the peninsula's main city. According to media reports, Hatoyama expressed his view during the talks that Japan should "normalize" its relations with Russia by lifting its sanctions against the country.

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  17. Hatoyama visits Crimea despite objections by TokyoRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 10, 2015 | The Japan Times

    Former Prime Minister Yukio Hatoyama arrived Tuesday in Crimea despite stiff opposition from Tokyo to a trip that could be seen as legitimizing Moscow's annexation of the Black Sea peninsula. The government had urged Hatoyama not to visit the region, which was annexed by Russia about a year ago.

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  18. Rebels dig new front-line positions despite Ukraine ceasefireRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 3, 2015 | Deutsche Welle

    Separatist fighters continue preparing their positions in the war against Kyiv forces. Though this part of Ukraine has been relatively quiet since the ceasefire, tensions remain high, reports Kitty Logan from Debaltseve.

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  19. Putin Says Crimeans Were Surveyed Before Annexation VoteRead the original story w/Photo

    Mar 10, 2015 | Weekday Magazine

    Russian President Vladimir Putin and Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev visit the Anton Chekhov House-Museum in Yalta, in the annexed Ukrainian region of Crimea, in August 2014. Russian President Vladimir Putin says he told senior security officials of his decision to take Crimea just hours after embattled Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych abandoned power.

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  20. Putin admits to ordering Crimea's annexation before referendumRead the original story

    Mar 9, 2015 | Newkerala.com

    Russian President Vladimir Putin admitted that he ordered the annexation of Crimea hours after the ouster of Ukrainian president Viktor Yanukovych, and a week before the regional authorities of the peninsula rebelled against the government in Kiev calling for an independence referendum, Efe news agency reported. State-owned Russia TV released late Sunday the trailer of a documentary film scheduled to be broadcast in the coming days in which Putin will disclose the details of Crimea's annexation and the special operation to take out the former Ukrainian president from his hometown of Donetsk, where he took refuge upon fleeing Kiev in the early hours of February 22. "Heavy machine guns were installed there to act without further parley.

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