Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov claimed that Kremlin critic Alexei Navalny could have been poisoned in Germany or on a plane to Berlin.
- by Vladimir Soldatkin
"They have the most to gain in terms of the US continuing to be distracted and continuing its own turmoil."
- by Eryk Bagshaw
Snowden, who has kept a low profile in Russia, said last year that he was willing to return to the US if he's guaranteed a free trial.
The Trump Administration overlooked Russia as the culprit because of President Donald Trump's cosy relationship with Vladimir Putin, said one ex-Obama official.
- by Latika Bourke and Anthony Galloway
The New York Post published some of the emails, including one from an adviser to Ukrainian energy company Burisma, for which Hunter Biden once worked.
- by Nick Allen
US intelligence agencies warned the White House last year that President Donald Trump's personal lawyer was a Russian intelligence target.
- by Shane Harris, Ellen Nakashima, Greg Miller and Josh Dawsey
Russia currently caused the "most aggravation to the UK" but it was China that posed the greater long-term threat, said MI5 chief Ken McCallum.
- by Latika Bourke
EU foreign ministers have backed a Franco-German plan to impose sanctions on Russians suspected of poisoning Kremlin critic Alexei Navalny.
Moscow has dismissed claims of its involvement as "baseless" and has declined to investigate the incident, citing a lack of evidence.
- by Loveday Morris and Isabelle Khurshudyan