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US, Russia put block on nuclear material

October 3, 2018
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President George Bush and President Vladimir Putin of Russia wereset to announce measures to counter the threat of nuclear terrorismat their meeting in Bratislava, US officials said. (Sydney Morning Herald — 25 February, 2005)
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After winning over the leaders of France and Germany – despite rows about Iraq, China and more – George W. Bush turned his attention last night to a more testing appointment: a meeting with Vladimir Putin to discuss the pace of democractic change in Russia. (The Australian — 25 February, 2005)
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President Bush returns to the US following a five-day tour of Europe designed to mend strained relations. (BBC News — 25 February, 2005)
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Russian President Vladimir Putin said on Friday he was satisfied with the results of a summit in the Slovak capital with President Bush despite a clash over Moscow’s democratic credentials. (MSNBC — 26 February, 2005)
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NBC News’ Norah O’Donnell reports on the extensive meetings between President Bush and Russian President Vladimir Putin on Thursday. (MSNBC — 26 February, 2005)
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After his first meeting with Vladimir Putin, George Bush said hehad looked into the eyes of the former KGB officer, who had justbeen elected President of Russia, and glimpsed his soul. (Sydney Morning Herald — 25 February, 2005)
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President George Bush pressed President Vladimir Putin on thehealth of Russian democracy in a one-on-one meeting that exposedthe new awkwardness between the two leaders. (Sydney Morning Herald — 25 February, 2005)
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President Bush urged President Vladimir Putin to reinvigorate Russia’s fragile democracy Thursday and then accepted Putin’s word when he insisted he was not turning his country back toward totalitarianism. (Washington Post — 26 February, 2005)
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Iran and Russia have ignored US objections to sign a controversial nuclear fuel agreement that is crucial to bringing Tehran’s first reactor online by mid-2006. (The Australian — 11 hours ago)
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The accord, vigorously opposed by the United States, carried a potential to undercut European-led efforts. (International Herald Tribune — 28 February, 2005)
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