Trump’s announcement is hardly the first time Russia has been accused of significant breaches of the Intermediate-Range Nuclear Forces Treaty—but a U.S. withdrawal would have debatable strategic value.
Latest in Russia and Eastern Europe
Russia is using highly effective methods to conduct cyberattacks, but even the GRU is not immune from mistakes.
On Thursday, the Department of Justice unsealed an indictment of seven officers in the GRU, Russia’s military intelligence agency, on charges of computer hacking, wire fraud, aggravated identity theft and money laundering. The charges concern a disinformation operation against international anti-doping agencies in the wake of news reports on the Russian government’s systematic doping of the country’s athletes.
Russia’s information operations not only threaten elections, they erode Americans’ faith in a key democratic institution: the justice system. The United States isn’t doing enough to counter the threat.
The Kremlin’s influence operations use a variety of tactics as part of a larger effort to weaponize online media.
On Monday, the Justice Department unsealed a criminal complaint and supporting affidavit against Mariia Butina, a Russian national, for conspiring to act as a foreign agent in violation of 18 U.S.C. §371. The full documents are below.
What’s worrisome about the fight between the Russian government and the Telegram messaging app.
On May 23, two distinguished Queen’s Counsel squared off before a Grand Chamber of the European Court of Human Rights in a rare inter-state case on the court’s docket.
Whether Russia can claim immunity in the DNC’s lawsuit may turn on “where” the DNC was hacked. Precedent in the D.C. Circuit indicates that answering that question isn’t easy.
What if the United States sought to push back on Russian influence in the region? Here are several steps to consider.