The announcement comes a day after tens of thousands of opposition supporters gathered outside Moscow's center for a sanctioned rally demanding fair municipal elections.
According to the telecom watchdog, "some structures" were buying YouTube advertising tools (push notifications) with the goal of disseminating information about unauthorized events aimed at disrupting elections at various levels across Russian Federation. The protests were livestreamed on YouTube; organizers claimed that some videos attracted 50,000 viewers.
Although Putin continues enjoys approval ratings that would make Donald Trump swoon, dissatisfaction over his totalitarian rule-as well as police brutality against demonstrators-has further fueled dissent.
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Bolton said it was an honor for him to meet with Johnson. "From the meetings we have had it is clear that they are not". Boris Johnson 's senior allies now believe the only person who can put a stop to Brexit is the Prime Minister himself.
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Buckland added: "there is a difference between crashing out and not achieving a deal", and said ongoing work would "avoid the chaos of a crash-out".
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Based on the Flipkart teaser page , Realme 5 will have a lens with a large aperture and pixel size, which is the primary camera. The notable thing is that this would be the first launch from Realme which would come with a quad-camera setup.
Protests erupted after several opposition candidates were controversially rejected from a ballot for an upcoming Moscow council vote.
The letter concludes with the ominous promise that if Google does not change its ways, Russian Federation will regard its inaction as "interference in its sovereign affairs", a "hostile influence" and an obstructive influence on elections. On Sunday, Russia issued an ultimatum to Google: Stop allowing protests to be promoted on YouTube.
Over the past five years, Russia has introduced tougher laws requiring search engines to delete some search results, messaging services to share encryption keys with security services, and social networks to store Russian users' personal data on servers within the country.
The government is also known for trying to put a noose around Google's neck as it is the biggest rival of Russia's very own Yandex.
It previously came at Google with threats of fines if it didn't remove some sites from search results.