Protesters outside Ukraine’s parliament mount pressure on MPs to enact lawsWorld October 19, 10:52
Russia plans to increase launches from Baikonur in 2018Science & Space October 19, 10:03
Indian warships enter Vladivostok for Indra international drillsMilitary & Defense October 19, 9:17
North Korea threatens US with 'unimaginable' strikeWorld October 19, 8:24
Moscow hopes Kiev won't use Rada protests to escalate conflict in DonbassRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 18, 19:52
Russian journalist and TV host Ksenia Sobchak says she plans to run for presidentRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 18, 19:08
Mariinsky ballet troupe waltzes across America captivating US audiencesSociety & Culture October 18, 18:51
Gazprom says more than half of Power of Siberia pipeline readyBusiness & Economy October 18, 18:23
Ukraine's special forces storming tent camp outside parliamentWorld October 18, 18:18
The Russian communications watchdog’s Director Alexander Zharov and Google’s Senior Vice President Rachel Whetstone discussed the work of the US company in Russia in the light of the adoption of a law to store data of the country’s citizens in Russia.
“At present, Google works in Russia as an intermediary, which mostly handles advertising. The service has already been communicating with the company for a year to open here a full-fledged representative office. But Google reminds that it’s a US company and works under the US law,” the source said.
“Today the parties again discussed these issues and the new Russian law…They listened to our position and went to the head office to discuss how to continue working in Russia.”
President Vladimir Putin signed a law in July to oblige Internet companies to keep personal data of Russian users in the country. The new requirements will come in force from September 1, 2016.