CNN will not get away with Syrian boy video — Russian Foreign Ministry spokeswomanWorld June 28, 3:12
WADA’s move shows trust in Russia’s anti-doping measures — ministerSport June 28, 1:02
US disciplinary procedure against jailed Russian businessman Bout delayed — attorneyWorld June 27, 23:16
FIFA report on Russia’s 2018 World Cup bidding proves legitimacy of its win — deputy PMSport June 27, 21:08
FIFA report on Russia’s 2018 bidding dismisses Western media allegations — LOC chiefSport June 27, 19:53
Encrypting ransomware Petya attacks computers worldwide — Kaspersky LabBusiness & Economy June 27, 19:23
Kremlin says its computers not affected by hacker attackRussian Politics & Diplomacy June 27, 18:55
Security experts urge Putin, Trump to overcome disagreementsWorld June 27, 18:51
Jury to deliver verdict on Nemtsov murder case on June 28Society & Culture June 27, 18:42
The report of the investigation commission set up within the Verkhovna Rada was presented to journalists by the commission’s secretary Svetlana Fabrikant.
Thus, journalists noted that a number of important episodes were absent from the Rada-edited version of the report. Thus, it omitted witnesses’ evidence proving the involvement of Andryi Paruby, the secretary of Ukraine’s National Security and Defense Council, in the organization of the Odessa massacre. Paruby, chief of Ukraine’s Security Council Valentin Nalivaichenko and Interior Minister Arsen Avakov refused to talk with the commission’s members.
The report, according to the media, lacked evidence of numerous witnesses about involvement in the riots of about 500 radicals of the Kiev’ Maidan who had been accommodated in Odessa with the help of the region’s governor, Vladimir Nemirovsky.
A number of amendments, journalists claimed, had been made to put the blame for the May tragedy on “pro-Russian activists.”
According to the final report, it is impossible to arrive at an objective conclusion about the causes of the death of 48 people in Odessa on May 2 due to the lack of state-of-the-art equipment. The only conclusion of the lawmakers was that after the camp of federalization activists had been set on fire, they tried to find shelter in the House of Trade Unions that was also set ablaze. As many as 48 people were killed in the fire - seven women and 41 men. Forensic examination revealed that nine people had died from carbon monoxide intoxication, 13 had died from combustion gas intoxication, 12 had died from burns, eight had died from injuries as they jumped out of windows, and six had died from gun wounds. One of those killed in the House of Trade Unions has not yet been identified.
Maidan is the name for downtown Kiev's Independence Square, which is the symbol of Ukrainian protests. The words “Maidan” and “Euromaidan” are used as a collective name for anti-government protests in Ukraine that started when President Viktor Yanukoviyh refused to sign an association agreement with the European Union last year to study the deal more thoroughly.