Six high-ranking Russian officials who are believed to be involved in the attack on the opposition leader Aleksei A. Navalny face asset freezes and bans on travel to the bloc.
Poisons, plots and psychic powers — why is the president’s health such fertile ground for the paranoid imagination?
The Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons concluded that the nerve agent was used against the Russian opposition leader, Aleksei Navalny, bolstering similar assessments from three European countries.
A new AMC show dramatizes the 2018 poisoning of a former Russian spy in Britain. Even for a reporter who covered the real events, the four episodes contain revelations.
In an interview with Der Spiegel, Aleksei Navalny said the use of a military-grade nerve agent was proof that Russia’s president was involved.
The teacher put nitrite in the kindergarten students’ breakfast porridge, poisoning 25 and killing one.
The poisoning of Aleksei A. Navalny could be a chance for Berlin to take a tougher stance against Moscow. But experts remain skeptical.
Aleksei A. Navalny was still in a medically induced coma in Berlin when a court in Russia froze his bank accounts and barred him from selling or mortgaging his apartment in Moscow.
Doctors treating Alexei Navalny said he had been discharged after 32 days of treatment and is expected to make a full recovery.
Why has the poisoning of Alexei Navalny been met with Western silence?
The opposition leader jokes that he has recovered enough from being poisoned to scroll Instagram and know where to put the likes.
Aides of the Russian opposition leader collected items from his hotel room in Siberia as soon as he fell ill, according to a video posted on his Instagram account.
The poisoned Russian opposition leader said he could breathe on his own now, but was still weakened.
The evidence that Moscow attempted to murder Russia’s most visible opposition politician hardens. But for now, Germany and its allies are still struggling to respond.
America and Europe must make clear that they stand behind the Belarusian people’s demand for fair elections.
Doctors at Berlin’s Charité hospital said that the Russian opposition leader’s condition had improved, but they could not rule out lasting effects of a “severe poisoning” from a military-grade nerve agent.
From ancient times through today, the same blooms used to harm have also proved healing.
The latest poisoning of a Russian critic requires expanded sanctions and accountability for Kremlin leadership.
Evidence that the Russian opposition leader was attacked with a military-grade nerve agent has placed new pressures on the German chancellor.
As they have in the past when Russia was accused of misconduct, officials and state media commentators responded to news of a nerve agent attack with an array of improbable explanations.
The German government said that toxicology tests showed the Russian opposition leader had Novichok, a nerve agent that has been used to poison other Russian dissidents, in his system.
President Vladimir V. Putin has never publicly mentioned the opposition leader’s name in 20 years of speeches and interviews. Why? He is “completely out of their control,” which is intolerable, one analyst says.
As a founding member of the activist band Pussy Riot, I’ve fought for years against autocracy. My country has only slid deeper.
Physicians treating the Russian opposition leader, who fell ill last week and was sent to a hospital in Berlin, said that his life was not in danger.
The chief executive of My Pillow, a Trump donor, claims oleandrin is a miracle cure for Covid-19. But no studies have shown that it is safe or effective, and the shrub it’s derived from is poisonous.
After hours of back-and-forth between Russian doctors and officials, Aleksei A. Navalny was flown to Berlin, where he is being treated at a research hospital.
Will the West take action against whoever may have harmed Aleksei Navalny?
The unchanging leader of the regime is Mr. Putin; the unchanging leader of the opposition is Mr. Navalny. But everything changes.
A plane from Germany was flown to Russia to pick up the prominent opposition leader for treatment after a suspected poisoning. But medical officials say his condition is too unstable.
Poison has been a preferred tool of the Russian security service for more than a century, and critics of the Kremlin say it remains in the arsenal today.
Russia’s most prominent opposition leader was reported to be in “serious condition” in intensive care in a Siberian hospital, and his flight to Moscow made an emergency landing.
Four people died and nearly a dozen others were poisoned after swallowing alcohol-based hand sanitizer, federal health officials said.
“Children around the world are being poisoned by lead on a massive and previously unrecognized scale,” according to the study, a collaboration of UNICEF and Pure Earth, an advocacy group.
Russia weaponized information to interfere in the British political system and was widely ignored by successive governments, according to a long-awaited report by Parliament.
Some conservationists say the recent die-off in Botswana could be natural, but others expressed more concern.
Animals called caecilians may have been among the first vertebrates on land to lace their bites with venom.
A spokesman for the state’s Health Department said the cases were related to alcoholism.
The warning applies to nine lines of hand sanitizer manufactured in Mexico that contain methanol, or wood alcohol, which can be dangerous, the agency said.
Claims that fast-food workers poisoned officers intentionally proved to be unfounded, but the ensuing uproar underscored a tense new dynamic.
The surge in deaths since late April has come amid the ban of alcohol sales by some local and state governments as part of efforts to control the coronavirus outbreak.
There is no evidence that sunlight, bleach or any disinfectant can cure coronavirus in the body.
Reckitt Benckiser, the maker of Lysol and Dettol, and Clorox said in separate remarks that people should not ingest or inject cleaning products. Industry officials echoed the warnings.
Reckitt Benckiser, the maker of Lysol and Dettol, and the authorities in Washington State said in separate remarks that people should not ingest or inject cleaning products.