Yalta, Ukraine Newswire (Page 3)

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

Results 41 - 60 of 143 in Yalta, Ukraine

  1. Ukraine crisis analysis: The US and Nato cannot solve this - only Ukrainians can do thatRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 9, 2015 | The Independent

    Note: We do not store your email address but your IP address will be logged to prevent abuse of this feature. Please read our Legal Terms & Policies The severed section of the fuselage lay 20 yards from a part of the undercarriage, beyond that were two upturned seats.


  2. 'New Iron Curtain emerging along the border of Ukraine and Russia'Read the original story w/Photo

    Feb 8, 2015 | Russia Taday

    "Russia has not been taken seriously - ultimately, since [the] Malta [Summit]. That was the moment when the idea of the Soviet Union and then Russia was lost as a genuine source of innovation and thinking on European security," professor of Russian and European politics at the University of Kent, Richard Sakwa, explained one of the reasons behind the escalation of the ongoing Ukrainian conflict in an exclusive Thursday interview to RT.


  3. Interview: China hopes to help improve world order: ambassadorRead the original story

    Feb 6, 2015 | Xinhuanet

    China hopes to be a reformer who will go all out to help improve the international order in a world facing complex security challenges, said Chinese Ambassador to Belgium Qu Xing. The end of the Cold War does not mean the end of the post-World War II world system, Qu told Xinhua in an interview during the ongoing Munich Security Conference, themed "the Collapse of the International Order."


  4. Russia raises tensions with 'Big Three' monumentRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 6, 2015 | The China Post

    Russia on Thursday defied critics by unveiling a monument to the watershed 1945 "Big Three" Yalta summit, despite objections from an ethnic group persecuted under Joseph Stalin's rule. The 10-ton monument was inspired by enduring images of then Soviet leader Stalin, U.S. president Franklin D. Roosevelt and British prime minister Winston Churchill meeting in the Crimean peninsula town of Yalta to decide the fate of the post-war world.


  5. Opinion: War or peaceRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 5, 2015 | Deutsche Welle

    Now that the situation in eastern Ukraine has escalated, Angela Merkel and Francois Hollande are on a diplomatic mission to Kyiv and Moscow. It's the last chance to keep the peace in Europe, says DW's Bernd Johann.


  6. Russia erects controversial 'Big Three' monument in CrimeaRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 13, 2011 | Turkish Daily News

    Russia's State Duma speaker Sergei Naryshkin attends the opening ceremony of a monument, featuring British Prime Minister Winston Churchill ,US President Theodore Roosevelt and Soviet leader Josef Stalin, the three Allied leaders, side-by-side in the Yalta conference in Livadiya outside Yalta, Crimea on February 5, 2015. AFP Photo Russia on Feb. 5 defied anger by unveiling a controversial monument to Soviet leader Joseph Stalin, Britain's Winston Churchill and US President Franklin Roosevelt at their fateful meeting in Crimea in 1945.


  7. Russian nationalists suggest enormous lawsuit against Germany over WWII damagesRead the original story w/Photo

    Feb 3, 2015 | Russia Taday

    A lawmaker representing the populist LDPR nationalist party wants to calculate all damages inflicted by Nazi Germany on Russia during World War II, in order to slap Berlin with a lawsuit that could amount to a 4 trillion. " Germany didn't pay any reparations to the USSR to compensate for destruction and brutalities committed during the Second World War. 7 comments

  8. From mine to artRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 29, 2015 | The Day

    Oleksandr was born in a small town of Kirovske in Donetsk oblast. Since his childhood he has been fond of football and graffiti.


  9. Putin's Fantasy IslandRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 27, 2015 | Weekday Magazine

    Consider Vladimir Putin's comments on January 26. Speaking to students at St. Petersburg, the Kremlin leader said the Ukrainian Army is not really the Ukrainian Army at all. Those soldiers fighting pro-Moscow separatists in Donbas? They're actually NATO's foreign legion.


  10. Pressure mounts on Russia as Ukraine rebels launch offensiveRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 24, 2015 | Watersblogged

    World leaders ramped up pressure on Moscow Sunday to stop pro-Kremlin rebels from embarking on a major new offensive in eastern Ukraine after rocket fire killed at least 30 people in a strategic government-held port. The mayor of Mariupol's office said 97 people were also wounded by dozens of long-distance rockets that smashed into a packed residential district early in the morning and then again shortly after noon.


  11. Ap Photos: Crimea's people face challenges as part of RussiaRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 19, 2015 | Seattle Post-Intelligencer

    In this photo taken on Tuesday, Oct. 28, 2014, a young man sits during a sunset on the seafront in Yalta, Crimea. The sun-blessed region's main industry, tourism, is in virtual free fall, with the European Union adding to its troubles by recently banning the sale of Crimea-bound travel packages as well as stops by EU-flagged cruise ships at Yalta, Sevastopol and other ports.


  12. Ap Photos: Crimea's people face challenges as part of RussiaRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 19, 2015 | WRAL.com

    Yet 10 months since the Kremlin tore up the map of Europe and seized the strategic Black Sea peninsula from Ukraine, many of Crimea's 2.2 million inhabitants face a future rife with uncertainty and present-day hardships far different from the instant prosperity they imagined that union with Russia would bring. As of Jan. 1, Crimea is supposed to be fully integrated legally and administratively into the rest of the Russian Federation.


  13. Crimean assets, from shipyard to film studio, seized for governmentRead the original story w/Photo

    Jan 10, 2015 | St. Petersburg Times

    In the scramble for Crimea's spoils, armed forces have raided myriad enterprises across the peninsula, expelling the owners and claiming the property for the Crimean government. At the Zaliv Shipyard in Kerch, the militia invaded by land and by sea, with dozens storming the dry dock from two boats, said Nicolay Kuzmenko, chairman of the shipyard's board. 14 comments

  14. Change of leadership in Crimea means property grabRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 22, 2014 | Deseret News

    In this photo taken on Wednesday, Oct. 29, 2014, a warehouse full of movie set props. Yalta Film Studios is one of dozens of businesses to be forcibly taken over this year since Crimea's new pro-Moscow leaders came to power in March.


  15. In Crimea now under Russia, change of leaders, nationhood means large-scale grab for propertyRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 22, 2014 | Fox News

    One day in October, a dozen armed men in masks drove up to the gates of Yalta Film Studios. They weren't actors, and this was no make-believe.


  16. Change of leadership in Crimea means property grabRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 22, 2014 | The Washington Post

    One day in October, a dozen armed men in masks drove up to the gates of Yalta Film Studios. They weren't actors, and this was no make-believe.


  17. "If a diplomat does not know his country, what and whom can he represent?"Read the original story w/Photo

    Dec 18, 2014 | The Day



  18. Washington's Frozen War Against RussiaRead the original story

    Dec 9, 2014 | Counterpunch

    HOW DID ABORTION RIGHTS COME TO THIS? - Carol Hanisch charts how the right to an abortion began to erode shortly after the Roe v. Wade decision; Uber vs. the Cabbies: Ben Terrall reports on the threats posed by private car services; Remembering August 1914: Binoy Kampmark on the enduring legacy of World War I; Medical Marijuana: a Personal Odyssey: Doug Valentine goes in search of medicinal pot and a good vaporizer; Nostalgia for Socialism: Lee Ballinger surveys the longing in eastern Europe for the material guarantees of socialism.


  19. NATO warned about 'wrongly assessing' Russian policyRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 11, 2014 | B92

    Russia "does not want Ukraine to be split up," NATO intelligence officials say, according to the Russian media outlet RT. RT said it was quoting a report in the German magazine Der Spiegel written by intelligence officers from several NATO countries.


  20. UEFA bans Crimean clubs from playing in Russian leagueRead the original story w/Photo

    Dec 5, 2014 | World Soccer

    Ukraine's fans wave national flags before an international friendly soccer match against the U.S. in Larnaca, March 5, 2014. REUTERS/Yorgos Karahalis Picture Supplied by Action Images UEFA's statutes bar clubs from switching countries without agreement from both all parties, but Russia insists that three clubs from the region - TSK Simferopol, SKChF Sevastopol and Zhemchuzhina Yalta - are all new entities and unconnected with the old teams that played in the Ukrainian league.