Who is Natalia Veselnitskaya, and what does she want?
Technically, there’s no such position. But the man who holds the office’s nearest equivalent in Russia is a Putin loyalist of long standing.
A Washington Post report on 2016 election interference raises the question: What could Obama have done differently?
The attorney general says he was acting as a senator, but a review of his activities that summer shows ambassadors seeking him out as a Trump surrogate.
Julia Ioffe argues that the one thing Putin wants from a Trump White House is chaos.
Putin has long used the pretext of counterterrorism cooperation to get what he wants from the West. It just paid off again.
“He is acting in accordance with his competence, in accordance with his law and constitution. What about us? Why us?”
One way to derail an inquiry is to deprive it of resources.
Reports of a planned meeting were less than met the eye.
If Moscow had grown accustomed to being the unpredictable partner in the relationship, it will have to make adjustments.
Moscow’s rogue client has destroyed the country’s ability to present itself as an indispensable arbiter in the conflict.
If there’s too much of it, it stops being terrifying.
After the largest demonstrations in years erupted across the country on Sunday, the Kremlin is fighting back.
If the lobbyist’s work did indeed “greatly benefit the Putin Government,” the contract wouldn’t be especially out of the ordinary for an American lobbyist—or for Russia.
The death of the former Russian parliamentarian Denis Voronenkov is a remarkable end to a remarkable story.
Anxiety and listless days as a foreign-policy bureaucracy confronts the possibility of radical change
Who is its reported author, Andrii Artemenko, and what does he want?
Moscow grapples with a strange week in Washington.
But the uncertainty that Trump has brought to the United States is spilling into even the places that he hoped to do business with.
The Russian opposition leader convicted Wednesday has faced four years of show trials.