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Russia suspends travel and postal service to Georgia

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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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Russia takes severe retaliatory steps against neighboring Georgia following last week’s arrests of four military officers. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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Russia suspends travel and postal service to Georgia
Russia suspends travel and postal service to Georgia

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)
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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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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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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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Georgia has turned four Russian officers accused of spying over to the Organisation for Security and Cooperation in Europe (OSCE) A Georgian official has read a statement to each of the four office (ABC News — 3 October, 2006)
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THE Kremlin has put its troops in Georgia on high alert and orderedthem to shoot to kill to defend its bases in the former Sovietrepublic after four Russian officers were arrested in Georgia onspying charges. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 2 October, 2006)
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Russian officials said that the sanctions Moscow has imposed on Georgia will remain indefinitely. (New York Times — 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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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)
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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 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)
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