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Russia pushes ahead with Georgia blockade

August 26, 2018
Latest News about Russia pushes ahead with Georgia blockade

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FOUR Russian soldiers accused of espionage by Georgia were back inMoscow yesterday, but their release failed to defuse the worstcrisis in years between the former Soviet neighbours. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 4 October, 2006)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin has warned Georgia not to provoke or blackmail his country as Moscow ignores international appeals to drop economic sanctions against its southern neighbour Discu (ABC News — 8 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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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)
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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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Russia took severe retaliatory steps against its neighbor for last week’s arrest of four Russian military officers on spy charges. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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Georgian authorities on Monday handed over four Russian army officers accused of spying to mediators from the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE), a Reuters reporter at the scene said. (CNN — 3 October, 2006)
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Four Russian officers held for spying in Georgia return to Moscow after being freed, as sanctions are imposed. (BBC News — 3 October, 2006)
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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)
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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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Russia suspends the withdrawal of its forces from Georgia, as tensions between the two countries escalate. (BBC News — 1 October, 2006)
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