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Facebook is looking to beef up its presence in Russia, although it has no plans to open an office there.
Dmitry Medvedev's Twitter account issues a surprising series of tweets criticizing the Russian government and President Putin.
The Russian parliament's latest play could see major Western technology firms banned unless they store data on Russian soil -- a move that would allow authorities to easily snoop on user data.
Facebook's CEO wants to create a path to Internet access for the 5 billion people still unconnected. How nice. Of course, eventually those people will turn into a revenue stream for his company.
Hours after President Obama met with then Russian president Dmitry Medvedev in 2009, U.S. spies reportedly intercepted top-secret communications between Medvedev and his delegation.
Russia's inner workings have reportedly been spooked by the rise of WikiLeaks and the Snowden revelations. So the Kremlin has reverted to something less technical, but more secure.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg yucks it up in an awkward interview about McDonald's, meeting the prime minister, and why he doesn't like suits -- at least, that's what his half of the conversation suggests.
Under pressure from investors and the public, Facebook's CEO makes the media rounds to make sure Facebook's messages are heard.
Lost in translation? Facebook says it is not setting up shop in Moscow just yet, despite news reports based on a Russian official's tweet.
The Facebook CEO travels to Russia next month to visit the prime minister and a billionaire industrialist, The Wall Street Journal reports. Russia is a country the social network has yet to dominate.