Putin decorates commandoes for two-day face-to-face clash with militants in SyriaRussian Politics & Diplomacy May 24, 18:31
Experts say rising military spending to push Europe to reconsider NATO’s roleRussian Politics & Diplomacy May 24, 17:56
Poll shows 25% of Russians expect headway in ties with France during Macron’s presidencySociety & Culture May 24, 17:33
Former Finnish PM points to signs of improvement in Russia-West relationsWorld May 24, 17:20
Russia's legendary Su-27 jet fighter marks the 40th anniversary of its first flightMilitary & Defense May 24, 17:19
Russian lawmaker comments on US decision to end military subsidies to UkraineRussian Politics & Diplomacy May 24, 16:30
Nine Russian missile regiments rearmed with advanced ICBM systemsMilitary & Defense May 24, 16:01
Perm session completes cycle of regional offsite events in run-up to SPIEF 2017Press Releases May 24, 15:38
Ka-52 helicopters to have advanced weapon targeting systemMilitary & Defense May 24, 15:09
WARSAW, January 10. /TASS/. Poland’s Prime Minister Ewa Kopacz will take part in a march in memory of the victims of the terrorist attacks that will be held in Paris on Sunday, the press service of the Polish government said on Saturday.
“On Sunday, Ewa Kopacz will go to Paris to take part in a march agaist terrorism and violence organized after the attack on the office of the French Charlie Hebdo daily,” the press service said.
Earlier, Federica Mogherini, the European Union's High Representative for Foreign Affairs and Security Policy, Jean-Claude Juncker, President of the European Commission, Jens Stoltenberg, NATO Secretary General, and Martin Schulz, President of the European Parliament, announced their plans to come to the French capital.
Prime Ministers of Great Britain, Spain and Finland, David Cameron, Mariano Rajoy Brey and Alexander Stubb, also said they would take part in the Sunday march. According to the Welt newspaper, German Chancellor Angela Merkel may come to Paris too.
On Friday, French President Francois Hollande called on the nation to come out for a march in memory of the victims of terrorists on Sunday.
On Wednesday morning, masked gunmen targeted an office of the Paris-based satirical Charlie Hebdo magazine, which had earlier published caricature images of the Prophet Muhammed. As a result of the shooting, 12 people were killed, including 10 staff members and two policemen. Another 11 people were wounded. This was the deadliest attack in France in half a century.