Moscow

Forty years ago this month, Jean Monnet, arguably the EU's most important 'founding father,' died aged 90 at home in Houjarray, 43 miles west of Paris.

Considered by many to be the finest goalkeeper to play the game, CHARLIE CONNELLY looks at the life of Lev Yashin.

As Trump and Putin try to unpick agreements on nuclear weapons that have helped keep the world safe, IAN WALKER looks back at the moment the world first stepped back from the abyss

David Davis focuses on his outside earnings, Telegraph accused of being "Stalinist" and Madeleina Kay is the latest to complain about the BBC's Brexit bias

Twenty years since the shooting stopped in the Balkans, Denis MacShane asks if the region can yet move on from its bloody history

CHARLIE CONNELLY looks into the life of La Goulue.

IAN WALKER visits the remarkable Polish town which stands testament to both a failed ideology and proud people.

PAUL KNOTT on the descent of Zimbabwe into chaos and violence - and how the warning signs were there all along.

Why is Russia singling the UK out for special treatment? JAMES RODGERS explores the complex relationship between the two countries

It was nothing more than a footnote, buried in the results of the Uefa Europa League second qualifying round, second leg, but it leaped out for those who remembered the days of glory: Progrès Niederkorn 2, Budapest Honved 0 (Niederkorn win 2-1 on aggregate).

After 12 months of lunacy, Steve Anglesey names his twit parade, with JRM of the ERG at number one.

CHARLIE CONNELLY reflects on the work of iconic Russian painter Wassily Kandinsky.

Fifty years ago, with the Space Race still in the balance, a late twist gave the Soviets a shot at victory. MICK O'HARE looks back at a near miss, and considers what might have been

Brexit is only one chapter in the story of Britain's retreat from influence, says JOHN KAMPFNER. We now face a marathon journey back to our rightful place

#76 Leo Tolstoy. September 9, 1828 - November 20, 1910

The Russian ruler's strategy is short-termist, simple and successful, says John Kampfner. But it is ultimately hollow

Alastair Campbell believes things are only just getting started.

The PM is gambling on an appeal to Labour but she could still get her cards from the Tories

CHARLIE CONNELLY examines the life of Russian journalist Anna Politkovskaya, August 30, 1958 - October 7, 2006

The life of ballet legend Rudolf Nureyev reads like a novel. As JASON SOLOMONS reports, every amazing chapter is captured in a new documentary film.

Politicians have turned fire on Jeremy Hunt, after the foreign secretary compared the EU to the Soviet Union.

CHARLIE CONNELLY takes you through the fascinating life of environmentalist, Petra Kelly.

PETER TRUDGILL finds much in common between European languages and the English spoken by African Americans.

Comedian MITCH BENN looks forward to how we can all spend our first summer after leaving the EU

The German chancellor has become an anachronism from a bygone Europe, writes Paul Knott.

Michael White takes a look at the chaos derailing the government and the less than helpful visit of Donald Trump.

The Russian president has used previous sports tournaments to distract from aggressive actions. Is he doing the same again?

MICHAEL WHITE on more own goals from the Foreign Secretary as he dodges Heathrow vote and patronises the public.

As the World Cup gets underway, IAN WALKER asks why Russia, a country responsible for such great art, has produced such terrible leaders.

The self-proclaimed 'bad boy of Brexit' Arron Banks has been accused of conducting a series of meetings with Russian officials.

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