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Putin warns Georgia on ‘blackmail’

August 17, 2018
Latest News about Putin warns Georgia on ‘blackmail’

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President Vladimir Putin warned Georgia on Wednesday that no country should get away with threatening Russia, setting the stage for passage of a parliamentary motion fiercely condemning Tbilisi’s pro-Western leadership. (CNN — 3 hours ago)
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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 — 20 hours ago)
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The EU calls on Russia to lift economic sanctions it imposed on Georgia amid a bitter spying row. (BBC News — 4 October, 2006)
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Russia ratcheted up diplomatic pressure on Georgia by circulating a draft U.N. Security Council resolution Tuesday that would link the future of a U.N. observer mission with demands that the government stop “provocative actions” over the breakaway Abkhazia region. (International Herald Tribune — 4 October, 2006)
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TBILISI, Georgia, Sept. 29 — A Georgian court on Friday ordered four Russian military intelligence officers to be held for two months on espionage charges in a pretrial detention center, a decision that could prolong and deepen the heated dispute over alleged spying here. (Washington Post — 4 October, 2006)
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Russia keeps up a freeze on vital links with Georgia, despite the release of four alleged Russian spies. (BBC News — 3 October, 2006)
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MOSCOW, Oct. 1 — Russian President Vladimir Putin accused the Georgian government of “state terrorism with hostage-taking” in a blistering attack Sunday that followed the arrests on espionage charges last week of four Russian military officers in Georgia. (Washington Post — 3 October, 2006)
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Russia took its first significant retaliatory steps after Georgia�s arrests of four Russian military officers. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
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Russia escalated its retaliation for Georgia�s arrests of four Russian military officers on charges of espionage. (New York Times — 3 October, 2006)
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Russian officers released by Georgian authorities were headed back to Moscow Monday, officials said. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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The commander of Russian military forces in Georgia said that his troops had been put on high alert and ordered to use lethal force to defend their bases as tensions mount after the arrest of four Russian military officers accused of spying. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered the Defense Ministry to continue troops withdrawal from Georgia as planned earlier, Russian news reports said. (International Herald Tribune — 2 October, 2006)
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