Jehovah's Witnesses in Russia face a tough choice: be persecuted at home or become refugees abroad.
It had been one of those days.
The Russian president insisted he and Trump had made "useful agreements," but the Department of State said all Washington received were proposals it had not yet accepted.
Trump boasted that Putin made him an "incredible offer," but the Russian president clarified that he expects something in return.
Moscow's top diplomat traveled with the Russian delegation to Finland, and Trump's performance has delighted the Kremlin greatly.
The two leaders began the day with a tête-à-tête—and are now in a bigger meeting with officials.
The Finnish capital is no stranger to high-stakes Moscow-Washington summits.
The EU's top court found that the Jehovah's Witnesses' door-to-door preaching is a form of data collection and requires consent.
Russia’s increasing military activity and NATO’s mobilization of troops across Europe have put nonaligned Finland in a tough spot.
The 18-year-old killed two people and injured six more in the southwest Finnish city of Turku.
Police say the attacker is a young male who is not of Finnish nationality.
A crowd of Russian aircraft, including Tu-160 supersonic bombers, had three air forces tracking them.
Finland has become more concerned after attacks in neighboring Sweden and Russia.
“The proposal remains in place,” Finland’s ambassador to Russia has said.