A European defense official told Newsweek that top Russian airborne, military intelligence, and army units have taken "severe" casualties since February.
The man-portable air-defense system has been used to great effect by Ukrainian forces against Russia.
"I must be brutally honest with you...we would be in trouble without the United States," Finnish Prime Minister Sanna Marin said.
"We know how to use them," Finland President Sauli Niinistö said, regarding the weapons systems Helsinki is giving Kyiv.
What we have before us is a dangerous and escalating international trend of criminalizing the basic right to free speech.
Nuclear weapons could be stationed in Finland if the country joins NATO, according to a Finnish newspaper.
The suspected blasts occurred in the Gulf of Finland on October 20 and 21, less than a month after the mysterious Nord Stream explosions.
The ratification process for Finland and Sweden to join the alliance is still in process, but delays are raising concerns in Europe.
Helsinki is concerned about Moscow using migration to pressure the country into lifting sanctions and travel bans on Russians.
At least 370,000 people have left Russia since Vladimir Putin's September 21 partial mobilization decree to avoid being conscripted.
Worldwide speculation continues on Vladimir Putin's next move, though Finnish Prime Minister Sanna Marin says the war's end is simple.
NATO and Finnish officials told Newsweek it is unlikely, but possible, that Helsinki could help host the alliance's nuclear deterrent.
Pekka Haavisto told Newsweek the Russian dictator is playing a "survival game" amid battlefield defeats and diplomatic escalation.
Foreign Ministry Under-Secretary Kai Sauer told Newsweek that Russian frontier troops redeployed to Ukraine have suffered "severe casualties."
Finland is the last EU nation with a land border with Russia that was still allowing Russian citizens to cross as tourists.
Moscow is taking weapons from a key base near St. Petersburg, according to a Sunday report from a Finnish news agency.
David Popa creates the giant portraits by swimming out to sea in the freezing water and using charcoal and soil in a spray can.
Amid the ongoing controversy involving the Finnish Prime Minister Sanna Marin and her partying pictures, Hillary Clinton shared her own dancing picture.
"I'm a person, a real person also, even though I'm a prime minister," she said. "So, I won't change the way I behave. Of course, I have to be careful...because it can be represented as the whole government. But I'm still a person."
The videos of women having a good time are being shared as a sign of solidarity with the prime minister.
"These videos are private and filmed in a private space," said Prime Minister Sanna Marin, adding, "I did nothing illegal."
Footage of the Finnish Prime Minister Sanna Marin has gone viral online, with American viewers drawing hilarious comparisons to their politicians.
The U.S. mission to NATO shared images on social media of exercises showing it was ready "to deter aggression."
The GOP senator said expanding the alliance would not make America stronger and the U.S. should focus on China, not Russia.
The Missouri GOP senator said the U.S. can't prioritize both NATO and China at the same time.
U.S. General Mark Milley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said last month that Russia had so far failed to destroy any U.S.-supplied HIMARS.
Hungary's prime minister will speak at CPAC in Dallas, along with Donald Trump, despite what one critic called a "Nazi diatribe."
Congress members who voted "no" were dubbed "Putin patriots," by Russian chess champion Garry Kasparov.