Poisoning of Russian Dissident Alexei Navalny help_outline
Found 13 matching events.
Navalny posted on his Instagram that he had a high temperature and a bad cough, while 3 other inmates have been hospitalized with tuberculosis.
Navalny declared a hunger strike to protest prison officials' denial of his requests for medical care.
Rustam Agishev, a doctor that treated Navalny for poisoning last year, has died. Agishev's death comes two months after the death of another doctor that treated Navalny.
Navalny shared a message to Instagram via his lawyers, revealing that he had been transferred to a penal camp outside Moscow.
The Biden administration declassified a report accusing the Russian government of poisoning Navalny, and imposed sanctions.
Russians participated in a "#LoveIsStrongerThanFear" campaign, shining their cellphone flashlights and posting photos on social media. The protest was proposed as a safer alternative to previous rallies, in which thousands were arrested.
A Russian court sentenced Navalny to two years and eight months in a penal colony, setting off more protests nationwide.
Protesters throughout the country gathered for a second weekend in a row to support for Navalny. More than 5,000 people were detained, according to the independent monitoring group OVD-Info.
Navalny flew back to Russia and was arrested upon his arrival.
The Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) confirmed the biomarkers of the Novichok group in Navalny’s blood and urine samples.
The German government announced that they have "unequivocal proof" that Navalny was poisoned with a Novichok, a group of highly toxic nerve agents.
Navalny was evacuated by plane to Germany for treatment at the Charité Hospital in Berlin.
Navalny fell ill during a flight from Tomsk to Moscow. The plane made an emergency landing in Omsk, where he was hospitalized.