Skip to content

Georgia’s release of officers fails to placate Russia

June 7, 2018
Related News about Georgia’s release of officers fails to placate Russia

Sort by: Relevance : Date

Russia announced that it would suspend air, rail, sea and automobile transportation to Georgia, increasing its retaliation for last week’s arrests of 4 Russian military officers in Georgia on accusations of espionage. Georgia released the officers into the custody of the Organization for Security and Cooperation. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russia escalated its retaliation for Georgia�s arrests of four Russian military officers on charges of espionage. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russia takes severe retaliatory steps against neighboring Georgia following last week’s arrests of four military officers. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russia took its first significant retaliatory steps after Georgia�s arrests of four Russian military officers. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
+ related stories

MOSCOW, Oct. 2 — Georgia handed over four Russian military officers it arrested last week on espionage charges to an international mediator Monday, in a move to defuse tension with Russia that has been escalating since the men’s detention five days ago. (Washington Post — 21 hours ago)
+ related stories

Exasperated Georgians crowded at the capital’s airport Tuesday stunned by Russia’s move to cut all transport links with the Caucasus nation, while Moscow stood firm on the sanctions against its neighbor despite Western calls for restraint. (International Herald Tribune — 4 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russian President Vladimir Putin on Sunday denounced Georgia’s arrest of Russian officers as “state terrorism,” but ordered the withdrawal of Russian troops from the neighboring country to continue as planned. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Georgia released four Russian officers whose arrest on spying charges has angered its giant northern neighbor, but a vengeful Russia pushed ahead Monday with punitive sanctions. (MSNBC — 3 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russia announced Saturday it was suspending further troop withdrawals from Georgia, while Tbilisi called for Moscow to be barred from efforts to settle a dispute over a breakaway Georgian region, and amid worsening relations between the two neighbors. (International Herald Tribune — 30 September, 2006)
+ related stories

Russian President Vladmir Putin accused Georgia on Sunday of “state terrorism with hostage-taking” in unusually harsh language suggesting a tough Russian response to Georgia’s arrest of four Russian officers last week for spying. (CNN — 2 October, 2006)
+ related stories

The 2003 Rose Revolution that swept President Mikhail Saakashvili into power was hailed in the West as a triumph of democracy but caused deep consternation in Russia — which fears losing its grip over former Soviet republics. (International Herald Tribune — 1 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Russia says two planes have evacuated about 80 embassy personnel and family members from Georgia as a spying row deepens Moscow ordered the partial evacuation after Georgia arrested four Russian (ABC News — 30 September, 2006)
+ related stories

The United States wants Russia and its neighbor Georgia to settle long-standing differences, and Russia’s imposition of new sanctions does not help achieve that, the State Department said Tuesday. (International Herald Tribune — 4 October, 2006)
+ related stories

Page1