Lavrov: first step under 1956 declaration on peace treaty is signing of itRussian Politics & Diplomacy December 03, 14:47
Bank of Russia disclaims reports hackers steal 2B rubles from its correspondent accountsBusiness & Economy December 03, 14:42
Moscow sees nothing new in Congress banning cooperation between military of two countriesRussian Politics & Diplomacy December 03, 14:41
Lavrov: joint projects with Japan to bring relations to new levelRussian Politics & Diplomacy December 03, 12:29
Defense ministry says Russia delivers humanitarian aid to Aleppo daily 'unlike UK'World December 03, 7:29
Foreign ministers of Russia, Japan will discuss Putin’s upcoming visit to TokyoRussian Politics & Diplomacy December 03, 3:37
President of Luxembourg Forum welcomes Russia’s attention to threat of nuclear terrorismWorld December 03, 3:11
Presidential polls to determine vector for Uzbekistan’s further development — CEC chairmanWorld December 03, 2:44
Lavrov, Kerry discuss settlement in Syria at conference in RomeWorld December 03, 1:36
KIEV, May 18. /TASS/. Ukraine’s Security Service has started "pre-trial investigation into financing of miners’ protest actions in Kiev from 22 to 24 April by representatives of Ukraine’s private coal-mining companies," Verkhovna Rada deputy Mustafa Nayem wrote on his Facebook page on Monday.
Nayem received a letter from Ukraine’s Security Service which cites his articles "Rinat Akhmetov Blackmails the State" and "Rinat Akhmetov’s Krepost [Fortress]: Names and Details" published in the Ukrainian Pravda daily. Akhmetov is suspected of "committing deliberate actions aimed at changing Ukraine’s state borders or publicly calling for or distributing materials calling for such actions."
"Ukraine’s Security Service has requested the Krepost plan of Rinat Akhmetov’s company DTEK. I will hand all the materials in the nearest future," Nayem said.
On April 24, Nayem wrote in his blog that Akhmetov’s DTEK company has adopted the Krepost plan aimed at triggering a "social explosion" in Ukraine. Akhmetov can face up to three years in prison, if found guilty.