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Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson attends the Global Investment Summit at the Science Museum, in London, Britain, October 19, 2021. Leon Neal/Pool via REUTERSLONDON, Oct 25 (Reuters) - British Prime Minister Boris Johnson urged Russian President Vladimir Putin to bring forward by 10 years Russia's target for achieving net zero carbon emissions, Johnson's office said on Monday after the two leaders spoke by phone. read more"He (Johnson) welcomed the steps Russia has taken in recent days to commit (to) net zero by 2060," the statement said. "The prime minister expressed his hope that Russia will raise that target to achieving net zero by 2050 as well as making further progress on ending deforestation and an ambitious Nationally Determined Contribution." The Kremlin said Putin promised that Russia's delegation to Glasgow "will contribute to a successful work of such an important international forum".
Persons: Boris Johnson, Leon Neal, Vladimir Putin, Putin, Johnson, William James, Andrey Ostroukh, Estelle Shirbon, Michael Holden Organizations: Britain's, Global Investment, Science Museum, REUTERS LONDON, British, Kremlin, United Nations, Thomson Locations: London, Britain, Russian, Russia, Scotland, Glasgow, Moscow
FILE PHOTO: A general view of the liquefied natural gas plant operated by Sakhalin Energy at Prigorodnoye on the Pacific island of Sakhalin, Russia July 15, 2021. REUTERS/Vladimir SoldatkinWASHINGTON (Reuters) -U.S. President Joe Biden’s global energy security adviser said on Monday that Russian President Vladimir Putin is getting close to using natural gas as a political tool if Russia is holding back fuel exports to Europe as it suffers an energy crunch. Still, while a number of factors have led to the European gas crisis, Russia is best placed to come to the aid of Europe, he said. He said Russia can increase upstream production of gas, and should do it quickly through existing pipelines. The pipeline, which Washington opposes because it would circumvent Ukraine, is finished but needs approvals from Germany to start delivering Russian gas under the Baltic Sea to Europe.
Persons: Vladimir Soldatkin WASHINGTON, Joe Biden’s, Vladimir Putin, ” Amos Hochstein, Putin, ” Hochstein, Yuriy Vitrenko Organizations: Sakhalin Energy, REUTERS, International Energy Agency, Washington Locations: Prigorodnoye, Sakhalin, Russia, Europe, China, Ukraine, Germany, Baltic
Russia's COVID-19 cases hit record as some regions impose curbs
  + stars: | 2021-10-25 | by ( )   time to read: +2 min
Medical specialists transport a patient outside a hospital for people infected with the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) in Moscow, Russia October 13, 2021. Six regions, including the Samara and Perm regions east of Moscow, began their non-working days on Monday, TASS news agency reported. From this Thursday, Moscow will introduce its tightest lockdown measures since June 2020, with only essential shops like supermarkets and pharmacies remaining open. read moreUnvaccinated over-60s in the capital have been ordered to lock down for four months starting Monday, and Moscow schools are also closed. Reporting by Gleb Stolyarov and Dmitry Antonov; Writing by Gabrielle Tétrault-Farber; Editing by Mark TrevelyanOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Tatyana Makeyeva, Vladimir Putin, Putin, Dmitry Peskov, Peskov, Gleb Stolyarov, Dmitry Antonov, Gabrielle Tétrault, Farber, Mark Trevelyan Organizations: REUTERS, Sputnik, TASS, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, MOSCOW, Samara, Perm
The leaders of China and Russia said they won't be at this week's COP26 climate-change summit. China emits around 28% of the world's CO2 emissions, while Russia emits around 5%. Their absence is especially significant given their nations' contributions to global emissions, with China producing an estimated 28% and Russia 5% of global CO2 output. Other world leaders at the summit may find it harder to strike a historic agreement on climate change without Xi and Putin around. China emits nearly 28% of the world's global carbon dioxide emissions, according to Our World in Data, more than any other country.
Persons: Xi, Russia's Vladimir Putin, Putin, Johnson, Boris Johnson, Dmitry Peskov, Joe Biden, Narendra Modi Organizations: Service, Kremlin, The Times, Reuters, AFP, India's Locations: China, Russia, Glasgow, Scotland, India
UK's Johnson says COP26 success hangs in the balance
  + stars: | 2021-10-25 | by ( )   time to read: +1 min
Britain's Prime Minister Boris Johnson speaks to the media as he visits at a COVID-19 vaccination centre at Little Venice Sports Centre, in London, Britain October 22, 2021. Matt Dunham/Pool via REUTERSLONDON, Oct 25 (Reuters) - British Prime Minister Boris Johnson said on Monday it was "touch and go" whether the upcoming United Nations COP26 global climate conference will secure the agreements needed to help tackle climate change. Johnson, as host of the summit, has cast the meeting as one of the last major chances to slow rising temperatures, and had hoped it would showcase his attempt at global leadership. "It's very very far from clear that we'll get the progress that we need," Johnson said. Reporting by William James and Kylie MacLellan, Editing by Paul SandleOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Boris Johnson, Matt Dunham, Johnson, Vladimir Putin, Xi Jinping, William James, Kylie MacLellan, Paul Sandle Organizations: Britain's, Little Venice Sports Centre, REUTERS LONDON, British, United Nations, Kremlin, Thomson Locations: London, Britain, Glasgow, Scotland
In Asia, the Red Cross called for urgent help for Papua New Guinea and China's latest outbreak forced the capital Beijing to delay its annual marathon and step up other curbs, less than four months before it hosts the Winter Olympics. Vaccine scepticism is high across central and eastern Europe and as a result the region has become a hotspot. read more"The restrictions seem to be working, there are fewer people on the streets," said Gheorghe Ion, a Bucharest cab driver. "Urgent efforts and further support are needed in healthcare to prevent a massive loss of life in the coming days and weeks," Uvenama Rova, PNG Red Cross secretary general, said. In Western Europe cases were also on the rise, despite higher rates of vaccine uptake than in the continent's east.
Persons: Maxim Shemetov, Vladimir Putin, Gheorghe Ion, I've, inoculations, Mark Rutte, Luiza Ilie, Gleb Stolyarov, Gabrielle Tétrault, Farber, Jason Hovet, Tsvetelia Tsolova, Bart Meijer, Lidia Kelly, Roxanne Liu, Ryan Woo, Gabriel Crossley, Shashwat, Alan Charlish, Alison Williams Organizations: REUTERS, Authorities, Sputnik, Reuters, International Federation of Red, Red Crescent Societies, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, Europe, BUCHAREST, MOSCOW, Asia, Papua New Guinea, Beijing, Romania, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Bulgaria, Bucharest, China, New Zealand, Auckland, Zealand, Western Europe, Netherlands, Prague, Sofia, Amsterdam, Melbourne, Bengaluru
Breakdown: COP26 gets an ambitions downgrade
  + stars: | 2021-10-25 | by ( George Hay | )   time to read: +9 min
Given current annual emissions of 50 billion tonnes, the heavy lifting has to happen this decade. QUICK WIN ONE: MUCH MORE HELP FOR POORER COUNTRIESOne way to keep significant 2030 emissions cuts alive is for rich countries to stop being tight. The fossil fuel belches out 10 billion tonnes of CO2 a year, a fifth of the planet’s total, according to the IEA. If they don’t, these plants will eat up over half the remaining 500 billion tonnes of carbon budget. The IEA reckons such moves would save 100 billion tonnes of emissions by 2050, 20% of the remaining carbon budget.
Persons: Boris Johnson, David Attenborough, COP26, Xi Jinping, Vladimir Putin, , doesn’t, It’s, Xi, Mark Carney, Petteri Taalas, Ed Cropley, Karen Kwok Organizations: British, Science Museum, LONDON, Reuters, Glasgow’s, European Union, UN, WIN, Organisation for Economic Co, International Energy Agency, Bank, OECD, IEA, China, Ex, Bank of England, Glasgow Financial Alliance, United Nations, UN World Meteorological Organization, WMO, Change, Conference of Locations: London, Britain, Glasgow’s United Nations, United States, United Kingdom, China, India, Russia, Paris, Saudi Arabia, Taiwan, Covid, Glasgow
Russia and China have grown closer in recent years, evidenced by a recent, first-of-its-kind naval drill near Japan. Russia and China naval ships conduct a joint military patrol in the Pacific Ocean, October 23, 2021. Russian Defense Ministry/Handout via REUTERSChina and Russia have steadily strengthened their relationship, particularly their military ties, since the end of the Cold War. Putin at a parade during Russia's Vostok 2018 military exercises, in which the Chinese military participated for the first time, September 13, 2018. US military officials have expressed concern about China and Russia's military cooperation but downplayed it as "superficial."
Persons: Joe Biden's, Nicholas Burns, Peter Dutton, Xi Jinping, Vladimir Putin, Alexei Druzhinin, Burns, Christopher Bort, Bort, Putin, Alexei Nikolsky, Toshi Yoshihara, Russia —, Artyom Lukin, That's, , Lukin, John Kirby, Kirby, " Lukin Organizations: Service, China, Russian Defense Ministry, REUTERS, Pacific, China's Defense Ministry, Russia's Defense Ministry, US Naval War College, Reuters, RIA Novosti, National Security Council, National Intelligence Council, Getty Images China, Center for Strategic, Eastern Federal University, China entente, Pentagon Locations: Russia, China, Japan, Moscow, Beijing, Pacific, REUTERS China, Tsugaru, Osumi, East China, Russian, Shanghai, Eurasia, Russia's, United States
England is the mother country of the United States, a democracy from which America has learned much. But its libel law is at war with First Amendment principles. English law does not provide anything close to the protections of the Sullivan decision. In the United States, the plaintiff must prove it was false. It is simply a question of risk tolerance in light of our limited resources.” The book was ultimately published in the United States.
Persons: Sullivan, Vladimir Putin of, Karen Dawisha, litigations, Mr, Putin, Catherine Belton, , Toomas Hendrik Ilves, Barack Obama Organizations: Cambridge University Press, HarperCollins Locations: United States, England, America, Vladimir Putin of Russia, London, Estonia
REUTERS/Maxim ShemetovMOSCOW, Oct 22 (Reuters) - Russia reported a fourth straight daily record of COVID-19 deaths on Friday, with still a week to go before the start of a nationwide workplace shutdown ordered by President Vladimir Putin to try to curb a rise in infections. Authorities said 1,064 people had died in the previous 24 hours, with new infections hitting a second successive daily record at 37,141. There is not a single person who can predict the trajectory of the pandemic with a high degree of confidence." Fewer people are being vaccinated and more people are getting sick as new, more aggressive strains emerge. read moreReporting by Dmitry Antonov and Gleb Stolyarov; Writing by Mark Trevelyan; Editing by Nick MacfieOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Maxim Shemetov, Vladimir Putin, Dmitry Peskov, Putin, Moscow, Dmitry Antonov, Gleb Stolyarov, Mark Trevelyan, Nick Macfie Organizations: REUTERS, Kremlin, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, Maxim Shemetov MOSCOW
Putin on Thursday slammed cancel culture and supporters of transgender rights. The Russian president suggested that teaching gender fluidity to kids is a "crime against humanity." The Russian leader, whose opponents have often ended up dead or imprisoned, likened "cancel culture" to reverse racism. Cancel culture is "the idea that people too often pile onto others for bad behavior," as defined by Insider digital culture reporter Rachel E. Greenspan. In July, Europe's top human rights court ruled that Russia was violating the European Convention on Human Rights by not legally recognizing same-sex marriages.
Persons: Putin, Vladimir Putin, Rachel E, Greenspan, doesn't, it's, Ruth Ben, Alexey Druzhinin, Natalia Zviagina, Joe Biden, Biden Organizations: Service, Washington, Fox, New York University, Russian, Getty, Putin, Rights Watch, European, Human, Amnesty, Kremlin, UN, White Locations: Russia, Sochi, Russian, Kyzyl, Southern Siberia, LGBTI, Moscow, Chechnya, Cameroon
MOSCOW, Oct 21 (Reuters) - Russian President Vladimir Putin on Thursday said curbs on investments in oil development could lead to shortages of crude oil in coming years. There could be a moment in the future when global demand for oil increases but there is no oil available, Putin said. (Reporting by Vladimir Soldatkin and Gabrielle Tétrault-Farber; Writing by Andrey Ostroukh; Editing by Mark Trevelyan)
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Putin, Vladimir Soldatkin, Gabrielle Tétrault, Farber, Andrey Ostroukh, Mark Trevelyan Locations: MOSCOW
A demonstrator holds up a sign as he attends a Fridays for Future climate strike in Milan, Italy ahead of Glasgow's COP26 meeting. The need to curb emissions will be high on the agenda of the Rome G20 gathering on Oct. 30-31, seen as a key stepping stone immediately ahead of broader United Nations climate talks, called COP 26, to be held in Glasgow, Scotland. However he added that such intransigence was normal at this stage and any concessions were unlikely to come before G20 climate sherpas meet face-to-face next Thursday and Friday, immediately before their leaders' weekend meeting. Big emitters like China, India and Russia tend to feel pressured and hectored by the Western countries at the G20, he said, making them defensive and reluctant to concede ground. The Rome G20 will also focus on the coronavirus pandemic and how to foster global economic recovery, Italian Prime Minister Mario Draghi, who will chair the meeting, said on Wednesday.
Persons: Flavio Lo Scalzo, sherpas, Xi, Russia's Vladimir Putin, Britain's Alok Sharma, Mario Draghi, Gavin Jones, David Evans Organizations: REUTERS, UN, Italian, Thomson Locations: Milan, Italy, Scotland, Rome, Rome ROME, United Nations, Glasgow, China, India, Naples, Russia
Medical professionals assist coronavirus disease (COVID-19) patients in the overcrowded intensive care unit at the Emergency Hospital "Bagdasar-Arseni", in Bucharest, Romania, October 19, 2021. Inquam Photos/Octav Ganea via REUTERSMOSCOW, Oct 21 (Reuters) - Russia has reported some COVID-19 infections with a new coronavirus variant believed to be even more contagious than the Delta one, the RIA news agency said on Thursday. It is possible that the AY.4.2 variant will spread widely, RIA quoted the state consumer watchdog's senior researcher Kamil Khafizov as saying. That could cause the rate of new COVID-19 cases, already at record highs in Russia, to rise even further. The new variant could even replace Delta eventually, although the process is likely to be slow, he said.
Persons: Ganea, Kamil Khafizov, Vladimir Putin, Maxim Rodionov, Olzhas Auyezov, Kim Coghill Organizations: Emergency, REUTERS, Thomson Locations: Bucharest, Romania, REUTERS MOSCOW, Russia, Delta
People line up to receive a dose of Sputnik V (Gam-COVID-Vac) vaccine against the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) at a vaccination centre in the State Department Store, GUM, in central Moscow, Russia January 18, 2021 REUTERS/Shamil ZhumatovMOSCOW, Oct 21 (Reuters) - Moscow will reintroduce lockdown measures from Oct. 28 to combat surging COVID-19 cases, Mayor Sergei Sobyanin said on Thursday, with all shops, bars and restaurants due to close, except those selling essential goods, such as supermarkets and pharmacies. President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday approved a nationwide week-long workplace shutdown from Oct. 30 to Nov. 7 and said regional leaders could introduce other measures at their discretion. read moreRussia reported a record daily high of both coronavirus-related deaths and new COVID-19 infections on Thursday. Reporting by Maxim Rodionov; Writing by Alexander Marrow Editing by Katya GolubkovaOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Shamil Zhumatov MOSCOW, Sergei Sobyanin, Vladimir Putin, Maxim Rodionov, Alexander Marrow, Katya Golubkova Organizations: Sputnik, State Department, REUTERS, Wednesday, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia
Still, all 50 Senate Democrats would have to support any change, which seems unlikely given Sens. Read more about how progressives are trying to break through on voting rights. Former President Donald Trump on Wednesday announced plans to launch his own social network, Truth Social, in the first quarter of 2022. Paul J. Richards/ AFP via Getty Images; Screengrab/ TRUTH Social App Store4. Trump unveils plans for his own social platform: Former President Donald Trump's newly announced Truth Social, planned for a 2022 launch, appears to have a user interface that closely resembles Twitter's.
Persons: Phil Rosen, Virginia Shadron, Mitch McConnell, Jacquelyn Martin, Grace Panetta, Adam Jentleson, Harry Reid, Joe Biden, Sen, Angus King, Joe Manchin, Kyrsten Sinema's, Johnson, Johnson's, Biden, Donald Trump, Paul J, Richards, Donald Trump's, Jack Dorsey, Mark Zuckerberg, Dorsey, Nikolas Cruz, Marjory Stoneman, Cruz, Brian Laundrie's, Gabby Petito, Tesla, , Vladimir Putin, Baby Groot, Groot Organizations: iOS, Android, Capitol, AP, Republicans, Biden, FDA, Drug Administration, Pfizer, BioNTech, Washington Post, Wednesday, Getty Images, Trump, Facebook, Twitter, Parkland, Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School, FBI, Street, Marvel Studios Locations: Atlanta, Ky, Washington, China, Maine, Sens, Florida, Russia
A customers wears a protective face mask inside a cafe as a television screen displays Russian President Vladimir Putin. He announced that he supports the proposal for a week of paid, non-working days from Oct. 30, and for this to start earlier in regions particularly badly hit by Covid cases. The move comes as Russia, which has been one of the hardest hit countries by Covid, battles a rising Covid death toll. To date, there have been 227,389 Covid deaths in Russia and it has recorded over 8.1 million infections. Russia's daily cases and death tolls have been creeping up for weeks now, largely because a significant proportion of the population remains unvaccinated.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Putin, it's, Read, Tatyana Golikova Organizations: Bloomberg, Getty, Kremlin Locations: Russia, Russian
People wait to receive a vaccine against the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) at a vaccination centre in Luzhniki Stadium in Moscow, Russia July 8, 2021. The partial lockdown in the capital, the first since June of last year, will also run until Nov. 7. The measures reflect a growing sense of urgency over the relentless rise in cases, which the Kremlin has blamed on low vaccination rates. Fashion house Prada said it had postponed a cultural event in Moscow, originally scheduled for Nov. 12-13 with an installation by British artist Damien Hirst, due to the lockdown announcement. Additional reporting by Gleb Stolyarov, Maxim Rodionov and Silvia Aloisi; Editing by Mark TrevelyanOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Tatyana Makeyeva, Sergei Sobyanin, Vladimir Putin, Sobyanin, Valentina Matvienko, Putin, Prada, Damien Hirst, Gleb Stolyarov, Maxim Rodionov, Silvia Aloisi, Mark Trevelyan Organizations: REUTERS, Kremlin, TASS, Sputnik, Bolshoi Theatre, Thomson Locations: Luzhniki, Moscow, Russia, MOSCOW, COVID, England, British
Putin on Thursday said Biden made the right call by pulling US troops from Afghanistan. Email address By clicking ‘Sign up’, you agree to receive marketing emails from Insider as well as other partner offers and accept our Terms of Service and Privacy PolicyRussian President Vladimir Putin on Thursday said that President Joe Biden was right to withdraw US troops from Afghanistan, Reuters reported. Though Putin apparently approves of Biden's decision to pull all US troops from Afghanistan, the president has faced fierce, bipartisan criticism in Washington over his handling of the withdraw. Last month, Putin said the US achieved "zero" via the war in Afghanistan and that the conflict resulted in "only tragedies." Putin and Biden met in Geneva, Switzerland, in June to address the contentious dynamic.
Persons: Putin, Biden, Vladimir Putin, Joe Biden, Wally Adeyemo, Adeyemo, It's Organizations: Service, Reuters, TASS, Senate, Committee, Taliban, Haqqani Locations: Afghanistan, Russia, Moscow, Washington, Kabul, , Crimea, Geneva, Switzerland
Russia's President Vladimir Putin attends a session of the annual Valdai Discussion Club in Sochi, Russia October 21, 2021. Whether it did or not, Putin said, Russia's interests were targeted. "Formal membership (of Ukraine) in NATO may not take place, but military development of the territory is already under way," Putin told the Valdai Discussion Club. Russia this week effectively severed diplomatic relations with NATO after the alliance kicked out eight members of its mission there for alleged spying. read moreIn a wide-ranging discussion in southern Russia lasting several hours, Putin was more upbeat, however, on relations with the administration of President Joe Biden.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Maksim Blinov, Putin, Lloyd Austin, Joe Biden, Biden, Andrey Ostroukh, Oksana Kobzeva, Gleb Stolyarov, Olesya Astakhova, Alexander Marrow, Anton Zverev, Mark Trevelyan, Andrew Osborn Organizations: Sputnik, REUTERS, Kyiv, NATO, Kremlin, Ukraine, U.S, Thomson Locations: Sochi, Russia, Kremlin, REUTERS MOSCOW, Ukraine, Kyiv, United States, Crimea, Moscow, Washington, U.S, Geneva, Afghanistan
Russian President Vladimir Putin speaks during a plenary session of the Russian Energy Week International Forum in Moscow, Russia October 13, 2021. Sputnik/Mikhail Metzel/Pool via REUTERS/FilesMOSCOW, Oct 21 (Reuters) - Russia can start supplies of natural gas to Europe via the Nord Stream 2 pipeline as soon as it gets the green light from Germany, President Vladimir Putin said on Thursday, blaming the gas crisis and record high prices on the EU's energy policy. "If the German regulator hands its clearance for supplies tomorrow, supplies of 17.5 billion cubic metres will start the day after tomorrow," Putin told a televised forum. The Swiss-based operator of Nord Stream 2 said on Monday that it had filled the first line of the pipeline with "technical" gas. read morePutin said Russia was on track to complete filling the second line of the Nord Stream 2 undersea gas pipeline, which runs on the bed of the Baltic Sea to Germany, in the middle to the end of December.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Mikhail Metzel, Putin, Vladimir Soldatkin, Gabrielle Tétrault, Farber, Andrey Ostroukh, Mark Trevelyan Organizations: Russian Energy, Sputnik, Kremlin, Gazprom, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, MOSCOW, Europe, Germany, Swiss, Nord, Baltic
MOSCOW — Russian President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday backed the Cabinet’s proposal to declare a non-working week and keep Russian workers away from their offices as coronavirus deaths surged to another daily record. The government task force on Wednesday reported 1,028 coronavirus deaths over the past 24 hours, the highest number since the start of the pandemic. That brought Russia’s total death toll to 226,353 which is by far the highest in Europe. He added in some regions where the situation is the most threatening, the non-working period could start as early as Saturday. On Tuesday, Moscow Mayor Sergei Sobyanin said unvaccinated people over 60 will be required to stay home.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Putin, Alexander nemenov, Dmitry Peskov, Sergei Sobyanin Organizations: Wednesday, Getty, Sputnik, Kremlin, Moscow Locations: MOSCOW, Europe, Russia, Moscow, AFP, United States, Brazil, India, Mexico
MOSCOW—Russian President Vladimir Putin ordered people to stay off work for at least a week while Latvia has introduced a monthlong Covid-19 lockdown as deaths climb, driving renewed fears of another wave of infections as winter sets in. Mr. Putin signed a decree Wednesday approving a period of nonworking days, as the government calls them, beginning Oct. 30 and stretching to Nov. 7 to encourage people to stay home and slow the spread of the virus. Regional governments where infection rates are especially virulent can speed up or prolong the measures, with employers continuing to pay their staffs as they stay home.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Mr, Putin Locations: MOSCOW, Latvia
A massive pipeline between Russia and Germany called Nord Stream 2 is ready to start pumping gas. Then-President Donald Trump had loudly opposed Nord Stream 2, fearing it would give Russia greater economic and political leverage over Europe. Biden's gift to PutinPipes for the construction of the Nord Stream 2 seen on the Baltic Sea island of Rügen on January 25, 2021. The risk to EuropeThe logo of the Nord Stream 2 gas pipeline seen at the Chelyabinsk pipe rolling plant in Chelyabinsk, Russia, on February 26, 2020. Soaring gas prices this year have already highlighted Europe's dependence on Russia for natural gas supplies — something Nord Stream 2 operations would likely exacerbate.
Persons: Trump, Biden, Critics, Donald Trump, Matthias Warnig, Vladimir Putin, Joe Biden, Antony Blinken, Putin Pipes, Stefan Sauer, Getty Images Biden, Angela Merkel, Putin, Sen, Ted Cruz, Gustav Gressel, Gressler, Maxim Shemetov, Biden's, Organizations: Service, US, Getty Images, European Council, Foreign Relations, Soaring, Nord, Biden's Democratic, Ukraine — Locations: Russia, Germany, Nord, Europe, Baltic, Rügen, Washington, Europe's, China, Chelyabinsk, Ukraine, Putin, Crimea
Kremlin says Putin will not fly to Glasgow for COP26
  + stars: | 2021-10-20 | by ( )   time to read: 1 min
Russian President Vladimir Putin attends a meeting with the heads of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS) via a video conference, at his residence outside Moscow, Russia October 15, 2021. Sputnik/Evgeniy Paulin/Kremlin via REUTERSMOSCOW, Oct 20 (Reuters) - Russian President Vladimir Putin will not fly to Glasgow to attend the COP26 climate summit, the Kremlin said on Wednesday, a setback for host Britain's hopes of getting world leaders to agree a significant climate deal. Britain, which hosts the 26th United Nations Climate Change Conference of the Parties, or COP26, in Glasgow from Oct. 31 to Nov. 12, is seeking to get big power support for a more radical plan to tackle climate change. Reporting by Dmitry Antonov; Writing by Alexander Marrow; Editing by Mark TrevelyanOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Vladimir Putin, Evgeniy Paulin, Britain's, Dmitry Antonov, Alexander Marrow, Mark Trevelyan Organizations: Commonwealth of Independent States, CIS, Sputnik, Kremlin, REUTERS, United Nations, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, REUTERS MOSCOW, Glasgow, Britain
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