Russia and China condemned the recent U.S. test of a cruise missile that flew further than what was allowed under a decades-long treaty, warning of new tensions between the top powers.
Secretly filmed footage has emerged of the officer addressing concerned residents of the village of Nyonoksa.
A U.S. cruise missile hit a target over 310 miles away, breaking the limits of a deal struck in 1987 with the Soviet Union and since abandoned by President Donald Trump's administration.
Nuclear experts have added to the mystery surrounding the reported missile test near the Arctic city of Severodvinsk on August 8.
"What I disagree with is, we're using immigration to essentially divide this country," Democratic 2020 candidate and Montana Governor Steve Bullock said.
The Ural Airlines Airbus 321 was heading to Simferopol in Crimea before crash-landing just outside the Zhukovsky International Airport shortly after takeoff.
State media called the operation a training exercise that demonstrated the country's ability to position nuclear arms close to the United States, according to Reuters.
NATO argued that a Russian Su-27 fighter jet kept its transponders off and performed an "unsafe maneuver" as it kept a Spanish F/A-18 away from Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu's airliner.
Secrecy still surrounds the failed nuclear-powered missile test near Severodvinsk, in northern Russia, which killed five scientists.
NATO told Newsweek it was tracking a Russian aircraft at the time, but did not confirm what appeared to be an encounter between a Spanish F/A-18 and Russia Su-27.
The footage has sparked anger among many, who have accused authorities of using excessive force in breaking up a demonstration in Moscow.
There are concerns over the levels of radiation after the reported failure of a nuclear-powered cruise missile known in Russia as the Burevestnik.
Just as Russia's floating nuclear power unit began a journey toward Alaska, a radioactive missile accident shrouded in mystery raised more concerns about Moscow's record.
An eyewitness captured the aftermath of the crash on camera.
California Senator Kamala Harris accused Russia of deliberately using racism to disrupt the 2016 U.S. presidential elections and provoke Americans into fighting against each another.
The U.S. published a map of planned protests in Russia and has been meeting with opposition figures from "China's Hong Kong" in moves deemed unacceptable by Moscow and Beijing.
An explosion near a reported missile testing site rocked Russia's northern Arkhangelsk province on Thursday, killing two and leading to a brief spike in radiation.
Igor Stepanov is looking to curb the resurgence of popularity in the Soviet dictator, who died in 1953.
The Akademik Lomonosov is a one-of-a-kind floating power unit that will provide nuclear energy to a remote Russian town in the Arctic, but critics have made comparisons to historic disasters.
Russian Foreign Ministry spokesperson Maria Zakharova said the U.S. Embassy in Moscow promoted the march by posting a map of its planned route online.
Gorbachev was the Soviet leader when the agreement—limiting nuclear capable missiles in Europe—was signed in 1987.
The image of the young woman as a symbol of pro-democracy against Vladimir Putin's hardline autocracy has gone viral.
The Kremlin said Putin thanked Trump "for such attentive attitude, for offering help and support" over the massive wildfires.
Russia has declared a state of emergency in several Siberian regions in response to the wildfires, which are burning an area of around 2.7 million hectares.
Guitarists Paul Landers and Richard Kruspe were seen moving towards one another before kissing during a performance of "Aüslander."
Two short-range ballistic missiles were launched on Wednesday in North Korea's second such test in less than a week.
Russia's embassy in South Africa criticized what turned out to be a satirical story about White House national security adviser John Bolton being nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize.
Lake Baikal—located in a mountainous region of southern Siberia, north of the Mongolian border—was formed between 30 and 25 million years ago and has a maximum depth of 5,387 feet.
Researchers believe an incident at a nuclear reprocessing plant in central Russia was the cause, though Russian officials have always denied involvement.