A top Russian general called for Ukraine's commander-in-chief to resign over his suggestion Russia had left troops from the Zapad drill in Belarus.
Despite being billed as a counterterrorism drill, Russia and Belarus's Zapad showed us what the Kremlin fears war with the West could look like, experts say.
The Zapad drill on Europe's borders could include almost 10 times the permitted number of troops, provoking fears among NATO members.
Ukraine's President Poroshenko said Moscow showed no signs of backing off from his country and recent military activity shows the Kremlin is preparing for a much bigger conflict.
The upcoming Russian drill has concerned the Baltics, but it is Moscow-ally Belarus that should be worried, Mikheil Saakashvili says.
The invasion of Crimea vies with interference in the US election as the number one topic.
Russia and Belarus's neighbors are concerned about the huge drill they have planned.