Yalta, Ukraine Newswire (Page 3)

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

Results 41 - 60 of 248 in Yalta, Ukraine

  1. Ashot Manucharyan: It is very much dangerous and senseless to lead Russia to war readinessRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 27, 2014 | ARMINFO news agency

    The current crisis in the US-Russian relations has a 20-year background. After the collapse of the Soviet Union Russia recognized the United States as global leader and sought control only over the post-Soviet area.

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  2. The opinion of our Moscow experts Lilia Shevtsova and Dmitry Shusharin Why did Russia choose war?Read the original story w/Photo

    Oct 21, 2014 | The Day

    DONETSK, SEPTEMBER 2, 2014. DMITRY SHUSHARIN: "'THE RUSSIAN PATH' IS A PATH TO NOWHERE, TO THE PAST, AWAY FROM THE CIVILIZED WORLD" / REUTERS photo Russia has already started living in a different dimension, finally becoming aware of the end of a whole era and fleetingness of the current political structure History teaches us to remember its lessons, and it also makes us pay for forgetfulness.

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  3. Amb. Baer On Ongoing Violations By Russia, Situation In UkraineRead the original story

    Oct 18, 2014 | WireNews+Co

    The United States remains deeply concerned by the ongoing violence in eastern Ukraine, which has killed and wounded hundreds of people since the signing of the Minsk Protocol. The ceasefire, which serves as an important component to a lasting resolution of the crisis, continues to be strained by Russia-backed separatists.

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  4. Ongoing conflict in Ukraine wreaks havoc on country's Premier LeagueRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 11, 2014 | Los Angeles Times

    Donbass Arena, the home of Donetsk Shakhtar, has not played host to competitive soccer since fighting between Ukrainian government forces and pro-Russian rebels broke out in Donetsk. The 50,000-seat stadium was built for the Euro 2012 championships.

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  5. Storm clouds continue to gather over Ukraine footballRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 10, 2014 | World Soccer

    Ukraine is a country on the brink of collapse. Crimea, the disputed peninsula south of the Ukrainian mainland, is currently under the control of the Russian Federation after its annexation by Russian forces in the wake of last year's Euromaidan protests, whilst much of the east of the country continues to be ravaged by violence, with many in the primarily Russian-speaking areas calling to follow Crimea in becoming part of the Russian Federation.

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  6. In Ukraine, when autumn comes, Lenin statues fallRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 8, 2014 | Pravda

    In Ukraine, when autumn comes, Lenin statues fall instead of leaves. Since January 2014, over a hundred monuments to Lenin have been demolished in the country.

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  7. In Russia-held Crimea, some prosper, others fear for futureRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 4, 2014 | TwinCities

    Tartar residents in the Crimean village of Takhta-Dzhami strongly oppose Russia's annexation of Crimea. Having endured deportation by Soviet dictator in the 1940s, they say they don't trust the Russians and especially not Russian President Vladimir Putin.

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  8. Ethnic Tatars uneasy over Russia’s takeover of CrimeaRead the original story w/Photo

    Oct 3, 2014 | Seattle Times

    The village of Takhta-Dzhami is a Tatar settlement created 23 years ago, when the breakup of the Soviet Union allowed Tatars - deported en masse by Stalin in 1944 - to return to Crimea. Elyame Kurtmulayeva, left, pictured here with daughter-in-law Elmira Kurtmulayeva, remembers the Soviets' mass deportation of ethnic Tatars that killed her three siblings.

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  9. 'In Putin's Russia, It's Hard for Independent Media. For Crimea, It's Even Harder.'Read the original story w/Photo

    Oct 2, 2014 | Weekday Magazine

    Ukraine -- People gather to watch a TV broadcast of Russian President Vladimir Putin during his annual call-in live broadcast. Sevastopol, Crimea, 17April2014 The following is an excerpted interview with the head of the Crimea desk of RFE/RL's Ukrainian service.

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  10. Moscow Court Prolongs Detention For Ukrainian DirectorRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 29, 2014 | Weekday Magazine

    A Moscow court has extended the pretrial detention of Ukrainian film director Oleh Sentsov, who was arrested in Crimea and accused of plotting terrorist attacks. Sentsov and three other Ukrainian citizens were arrested in May on suspicion of planning terrorist attacks in Crimea's major cities of Simferopol, Yalta, and Sevastopol.

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  11. Russian expansion endangers Catholics in Ukraine, nuncio warnsRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 29, 2014 | DFW Catholic

    Kyiv, Ukraine, Sep 29, 2014 / 02:04 am .- The apostolic nuncio to Ukraine has urged efforts to support Catholics in the nation, warning that Russia's expansion into the country has caused major instability and threatens a return to political persecution. "The danger of repression of the Greek-Catholic Church exists in whatever part of Ukraine Russia might establish its predominance or continue through acts of terrorism to push forward with its aggression," Archbishop Thomas Gullickson said Sept.

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  12. In Russia-held Crimea, some prosper, others fear for futureRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 28, 2014 | Stars and Stripes

    Six months after Ukraine's Crimean Peninsula was annexed by Russia, some here say they have prospered while others express anger, uncertainty or fear. The appropriation, which came less than two days after Crimean voters backed secession from Ukraine in a widely questioned referendum, has resulted in the adoption of the Russian ruble and the nationalization of assets and companies once owned by the Ukrainian state.

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  13. In Russia-held Crimea, some prosper, others fear for their futureRead the original story

    Sep 27, 2014 | Los Angeles Times

    The beach in Yalta. Though some business owners say more Russians are flocking to Yalta since Crimea was annexed, others say higher prices are hurting business.

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  14. How Ukraine Lost the War with RussiaRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 26, 2014 | Mashable

    That's how a senior Ukrainian official described the result of a recent cease-fire agreement between Kiev and Moscow. The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity, stopped short, however, of acknowledging that Ukraine has effectively surrendered a swath of territory that accounts for 15 percent of its population -- about 6.8 million people -- and 15 percent of its GDP, and allowed for the beginning of a new separatist mini-state. 16 comments

  15. Author explores morality, betrayal in Crimea-set storyRead the original story

    Sep 25, 2014 | The Jewish News Weekly

    David Bezmozgis started writing "The Betrayers" four years ago, and in those days, "When anybody asked me what I was writing about, I'd have to go into this long spiel about Crimea and what it was." The novel's publication this week, following months of dramatic news footage from Crimea and Ukraine splashed across television and computer screens, has at least made for briefer introductions on book tours.

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  16. Review: Bezmozgis novel explores loyalty, betrayalRead the original story

    Sep 22, 2014 | My Mother Lode

    The betrayals come thick and fast in David Bezmozgis' aptly titled and beautifully written second novel, "The Betrayers." The first involves Baruch Kotler, a 64-year-old Israeli politician who cheated on his wife with a much younger woman.

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  17. Ukraine calls on FIFA, UEFA to impose sanctions on RussiaRead the original story

    Sep 18, 2014 | Reuters

    The Ukrainian football federation has appealed to FIFA and UEFA to impose the highest possible sanctions on the Russian Football Union over what it describes as gross violation of football regulations. The controversy was caused by the RFU's decision to allow Crimean clubs to compete in its league following political problems in the region.

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  18. Ukraine calls on FIFA, UEFA to impose sanctions on...Read the original story

    Sep 18, 2014 | WNFL-AM Green Bay

    The Ukrainian football federation has appealed to FIFA and UEFA to impose the highest possible sanctions on the Russian Football Union over what it describes as gross violation of football regulations. The controversy was caused by the RFU's decision to allow Crimean clubs to compete in its league following political problems in the region.

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  19. Ukraine has turned from the east, but has it returned to the west, if ...Read the original story w/Photo

    Sep 18, 2014 | The Day

    Ukraine has turned from the east, but has it returned to the west, if the "Kuchma gene" is still part of its genetic code? PRESIDENT PETRO POROSHENKO NEVER EXPLAINED TO SOCIETY WHY LEONID KUCHMA, THE MAIN SUSPECT IN ORGANIZING THE MURDER OF THE JOURNALIST HEORHII GONGADZE, HAD BECOME MEMBER OF THE CONTACT GROUP. DURING THE PRESIDENCY OF VIKTOR YANUKOVYCH, A CRIMINAL CASE WAS OPENED AGAINST KUCHMA.

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  20. COLUMN-Ukraine: Seeking a Path out of War: PascualRead the original story w/Photo

    Sep 18, 2014 | AlertNet

    For two days last week political leaders, academics and business leaders met in Kiev to focus on ending Russian aggression toward Ukraine and helping Ukrainians revive a war-torn economy. Tony Blair, Aleksander Kwasniewski, Javier Solana, and Jose Manuel Barrosso were among the international leaders gathered at the 11th annual Yalta European Strategy group, this year convened at the Ukrainian capital because Russia has annexed Crimea and injected Russian troops and weapons into the conflict to spark nothing short of war.

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