The daughter of the late Russian journalist Irina Slavina, who died in early October after setting herself on fire in an apparent reaction to being investigated by authorities, has shut down Koza. Press , her mother's online newspaper. Margarita Murakhtayeva on February 10 called her decision "not easy, but right," and expressed gratitude to journalists who had supported the newspaper and contributed to it since her mother's death four months ago. Press, created by Slavina in , focused on shortcomings in the work of local authorities, cases of political persecution, and the illegal removal of historic buildings in the Nizhny Novgorod region. On October 2, before setting herself on fire in front of the city's police headquarters in Nizhny Novgorod, Slavina wrote on Facebook, "Blame the Russian Federation for my death. A day earlier, a group of law enforcement officers searched her apartment, trying to find evidence linking her with the opposition Open Russia group and confiscated her computers and mobile phones.
‘Russia Doesn’t Have To Make Fake News’: Biggest Election Threat Is Closer To Home
Rye Nursing Home Board Members 'Cut in Line' for COVID Vaccine | New Hampshire Public Radio
Bill Chappell. The study follows a Phase 3 trial in Moscow hospitals and clinics that included nearly 22, participants age 18 and older. It was administered in two doses, 21 days apart. The findings stand to add legitimacy to the Sputnik vaccine, which met with skepticism last August when the Russian government touted its move to formally register the world's first vaccine, despite not having completed clinical trials. The Phase 3 clinical trials in the Lancet study did not begin until Sept.
Russia Pushes U.S.-Funded News Outlet Toward Exit
By Laurence Peter and Adam Robinson. BBC News. Jailed Putin critic Alexei Navalny relies on several women in key roles - who are they? The remains of French and Russian soldiers who died in the disastrous retreat are laid to rest. A leaked video shows Russian police interrogating protester Gennady Shulga while pushing him onto his dog's food bowl after a rally in support of opposition leader Alexei Navalny.
When the team of imprisoned Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny urged people to come out to their residential courtyards and shine their cellphone flashlights in a display of unity, many responded with jokes and skepticism. After two weekends of nationwide demonstrations, the new protest format looked to some like a retreat. Russia is prepared for a split with the European Union if the EU imposes new crippling sanctions amid a dispute over the treatment of opposition leader Alexei Navalny, the nation's top diplomat warned Friday.