Moscow court prolongs house arrest for director Serebrennikov to Jan 19, 2018World October 18, 1:11
Rusisan tennis star Sharapova comments on her performance in VTB Kremlin CupSport October 17, 19:29
Russia blacklists almost 400 football fansSport October 17, 18:48
Window for dialogue with Ukraine still open — diplomatRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 17, 18:40
Sharapova out of 2017 VTB Kremlin Cup in Moscow after 1st roundSport October 17, 18:35
Ten Russian universities included in Times Higher Education rankingSociety & Culture October 17, 18:00
Diplomat reveals foreign structures behind wave of fake ‘Russian embassy’ accountsRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 17, 16:57
Russian Guard, police may get electroshock shields for special operationsMilitary & Defense October 17, 16:41
Catalonia promises not to give up independence bidWorld October 17, 16:21
MOSCOW, March 20. /TASS/. The Moscow Arbitration Court postponed consideration of the case on compulsory enforcement of the Russian Federal Antimonopoly Service (FAS) orders on Google, according to FAS representative.
"Consideration of the case was postponed to April 24," FAS representative said, explaining that it concerns discussion of a settlement agreement between FAS and Google.
It was reported earlier that FAS was holding consultation with Google about the possibility of an amicable settlement. "As far as I know, in 15 hours, just now, one of my dear colleagues deputies is holding a meeting with them (Google). We have just agreed that these consultations (about an amicable agreement) will start today," Head of FAS Igor Artemyev told reporters.
Artemyev said that he does not "what the company has come up with", so it is early to talk about the terms of the agreement.
Google applied to the Federal Antimonopoly Service with a proposal to conclude an amicable agreement.
For more than a year Google has been trying to challenge the decision of the antimonopoly authority which found the US corporation guilty of abusing its dominant position on the market of Android-based mobile applications (owned by Google), but until now all the courts sided with the FAS.