World sports officials appear poised to give the Kremlin a pass on doping.
Russia honors Mikhail Kalashnikov as the creator of “a true cultural brand of Russia” — the AK-47. But he felt “spiritual pain“ for the harm it did.
A video showed rockets exploding in a parking lot, damaging a truck and nearly killing a bystander.
The nationalist ceremony made no mention of the millions killed and wounded by the world’s most prevalent assault weapon.
A Russian court ruled against the claim filed by Raoul Wallenberg’s niece, who wanted get documents about his mysterious death.
Moscow is in a unique position to help defuse the current crisis.
The social media giant owes it to its users to let them know if they interacted with what amounts to a digital spy. And that’s just the start.
Despite a long record of intelligence warnings, there is no evidence that Washington has ever moved with urgency to cut off Pyongyang’s access to a rocket fuel.
“We feel we have found a number of elements to charge a certain number of athletes,” said a member of the I.O.C.’s executive board.
Supporters of Confederate memorials airbrush slavery out of the Civil War. It reminds me of the Russians who view Stalin fondly.
For this issue, a look inside the information war waged by Russia’s media network.
When will artists realize that they can’t thrive under authoritarianism?
Who’s who on the president’s naughty and nice list. And why.
None of this is normal.
Joint Russian and Belarusian military exercises will target fictional countries that look an awful lot like the Baltic States.
The Times concluded that “Melvin Redick” on Facebook was a fake American created by Russia as part of its propaganda campaign. But where did the man’s photos come from?
The company’s origins in Russia have for years fueled suspicions about possible ties to Russian intelligence agencies. Kaspersky denies the allegations.
An Islamic State convoy of buses with fighters and family members aboard finally gets to ISIS territory in eastern Syria, after Russia asks American planes to stay away.
How the Kremlin built one of the most powerful information weapons of the 21st century — and why it may be impossible to stop.
The role of the Russian media in the 2016 election, and why the Kremlin’s information war is harder to stop than shadowy hackers.
The page, posing as an activist group, was one of hundreds of fake accounts Russia used in an information campaign during the election, a revelation that has put Facebook on the defensive.
The rulings will probably spur debate over the way sports officials handle athletes who were implicated in the investigations into Russia’s doping program.
The purchase of Russian weapons by a longtime NATO member is likely to stir unease in Washington and Brussels.
The leader, Akhtem Chiygoz, was found guilty of inciting mass riots protesting the Russian presence in Crimea.
The Security Council adopted a measure that sets a modest cap on oil imports to North Korea, far weaker than what the United States had sought.
The radical playwright imagined a utopia ruled by a great leader who embodied Russia’s soul.
The Kremlin’s stealth intrusion into the American election was broader than previously believed.
Posing as ordinary citizens on Facebook and building “warlists” of Twitter accounts, suspected Russian agents intervened last year in the American democratic process.
Facebook said that fake accounts and pages had bought 3,000 ads focused on divisive social issues, including race and immigration.
The Moscow City Court said the airline could not link income levels to clothing size, a ruling that could affect hundreds of other employees.
In a meeting with South Korea’s leader, Vladimir V. Putin of Russia said an oil embargo would hurt the people of North Korea more than its leadership.
One of the most famous photos from the Russian Revolution was published a century ago in The New York Times Mid-Week Pictorial.
One thing you learn in a socialist experiment is that equality is not a natural state of the world.
The Russian leader, speaking at a news conference in China during a meeting of the so-called BRICS countries, also said he would consider further cuts at U.S. diplomatic posts.
Kaspersky Lab, the cybersecurity company, is close to Putin’s government. So why is the U.S. government using its software?
Widespread demonstrations have raised pressure on Daw Aung San Suu Kyi, the de facto leader of Myanmar, over the treatment of the Rohingya minority.
The Canadian government has quietly allowed gay men and lesbians from the Russian republic to seek safety in Canada over the past three months.
The Feast of Sacrifice, or “big Eid,” is one of the two major religious festivals of Islam.
Just what the Russians had set afire at their consulate in San Francisco, a day after the State Department ordered it shuttered, remains a burning question.
A Times investigation has found that infiltration efforts were broader than previously disclosed and that state and federal agencies have conducted few forensic inquiries.
The order to close the consulate and two diplomatic annexes, in New York and Washington, was expected since Russia told the United States to cut its diplomatic staff there.
In a letter to Congress, Michael Cohen disputed allegations about him contained in a dossier compiled by a former British spy.
Emails show that Felix Sater promised to get Vladimir Putin’s support for a Trump Tower in Moscow. “Our boy can become president,” he wrote.
The collapse of Soviet Communism led the United States into triumphalist error about its destiny as the global superpower.
As the ice melts, a Russian tanker sets a record, and sets off worries about the fragile environment.
A council compels split couples to get back together, warning of fewer children who are “normal” and more likely to become terrorists.
She has traveled the world for tennis and is a fan of Hong Kong, hotels with a focus on design and the Musée Cluny in Paris.
A Russian industrialist says he does not know a Russian immigrant who met with Trump campaign officials.
This ill-conceived plan will suck America into a proxy war with Russia it is unprepared to win.
As skirmishes in Ukraine continue, the Night Wolves — a Russian motorcycle club that is on friendly terms with President Vladimir V. Putin — run a combat training center just a few hours away.