The American hacker fugitive accused of exposing data of more than 83 million customers was arrested.
Moscow Exchange Chief Financial Officer Evgeny Fetisov talks about how the interest rate environment, politics and other macro-economic factors will affect the market in 2017.
President Vladimir Putin says Russia has not looking to get involved in any geopolitical conflict.
Russia's answer to the iPhone will go on sale in 2018 for a starting price of only $130, the country's state news agency TASS has reported.
Russia plans to raise $7 billion in the international debt markets next year, taking advantage of strong demand, the finance minister told CNBC.
A touted oil production freeze by Saudi Arabia might not be enough to boost crude prices, even if it goes ahead, the Russian finance minister told CNBC.
Anton Siluanov, Russia's finance minister, discusses the oil market ahead of OPEC's Algeria meeting next week.
Mikhail Shamolin, CEO of Sistema, discusses his company's investment in the Russian tech start-up scene, and how the effect of sanctions on the Russian economy is "overstated."
CNBC's Geoff Cutmore spoke to Andrey Kostin, CEO of VTB, who played down the influence of Russia-U.S. relations ahead of the upcoming American presidential election.
The head of a top Russian bank downplayed reports suggesting Putin has vast secret wealth, stressing the leader was “very much dedicated to his job.”
The two U.S. presidential hopefuls should avoid anti-Kremlin rhetoric, the chief executive of Russian bank VTB told CNBC.
CNBC's Geoff Cutmore speaks to Phosagro CEO Andrey Guryev, who views the recent Bayer/Monstanto deal as a positive for the agrochemical industry.
The eight-day exercise is supposedly the largest joint naval project ever taken by the two countries.
Arkady Dvorkovich, deputy prime minister of Russia, discusses his country's relationship with Ukraine and weighs in on Donald Trump's presidential campaign.
Russia and the U.S. may have raced to land the first person on the Moon, but the next challenges lie deeper in space, the head of the Russian space agency says.
The Russian government has revealed it will spend $200,000 every year to keep the body of its first Communist leader Vladimir Lenin's body on display.
In a sign of how relations with the west have deteriorated, a new appraisal names the US as one of the threats to Russia's national security.