Doping samples of all athletes from past three Olympics should be re-analyzed ― lawmakerSport December 10, 2:01
Russia’s figure skater Medvedeva leads with world record after SP at Grand Prix finalsSport December 10, 1:28
Russian energy minister expects OPEC, non member countries to sign agreement on oil outputBusiness & Economy December 10, 0:46
40 ceasefire violations reported in Syria in past day ― Russian reconciliation centerWorld December 10, 0:02
Russia open for cooperation with IOC, WADA ― ROC presidentSport December 09, 23:44
McLaren’s report speaks for ‘fundamental attack’ on sports integrity ― IOC chief BachSport December 09, 23:08
McLaren report’s allegations to be taken to legal courts — former Sports Minister MutkoSport December 09, 21:41
Russia-Ukraine-EU gas talks to continue — EC energy chiefBusiness & Economy December 09, 21:11
Russian diplomat says concept of Syria’s moderate opposition has failedRussian Politics & Diplomacy December 09, 20:58
She will be released after bail is paid.
Earlier, St. Petersburg’s Kalininsky and Primorsky district courts ruled to release on bail of two million rubles Faiza Oulahsen of the Netherlands and U.S. citizen, Greenpeace’s Arctic Sunrise captain Peter Willcox.
On November 18 and November 19 these courts also ruled to release other activists on bail of the same amount: two million rubles.
They are photographer Denis Sinyakov; Yekaterina Zaspa, a Russian medical worker on the campaign ship Arctic Sunrise; spokesman for the Greenpeace office in Russia Andrei Allakhverdov; New Zealander David Haussmann; Ana Paula Alminhana Maciel of Brazil; Tomasz Dziemianczuk of Poland; Paul Ruzycki of Canada; Cristian D'Alessandro of Italy; Francesco Pisanu of France; Sini Saarela of Finland; Miguel Hernan Perez Orzi and Camila Speziale, both of Argentina. All of them will be freed when bail is paid.
Greenpeace plans to transfer the money on Wednesday.
The protesters were detained on September 18 when trying to climb the Prirazlomnaya rig from aboard the Arctic Sunrise. Their ship was towed to the port of Murmansk in northern Russia. In October, the Russian Investigative Committee dropped piracy charges against the group, replacing alleged piracy with an accusation of hooliganism.