ON a quiet Sunday in one of Britain’s most beautiful cathedral cities, a father and daughter were struck down by the first offensive use of a nerve agent in Europe since the Second World War.
Although the Salisbury incident occurred outside of our consular district, its influence on bilateral relations between the United Kingdom and Russia is so immense, that we cannot remain indifferent.
Australia says it will expel two Russian diplomats and hinted at a possible boycott of the World Cup over the killing of ex-spy.
On March 22 the Embassy of the Russian Federation in the United States issued a statement on the Salisbury incident.
A number of politicians and analysts have cast doubt on Russia’s involvement in the Skripal poisoning, so why is UK Prime Minister Theresa May still pointing her finger at Moscow? Suliman Mulhem tries to answer this question.
NATO must improve its defensive capabilities in the wake of aggressive actions by Russia,