And once it's there, it moves around. And around. There's a new report on the worm out this week in the New England Journal of Medicine.
The Americans include 58 employees of the U.S. Embassy in Moscow and two staff members of the Consulate General in the Ural city of Yekaterinburg.
The tally includes Russia's elite and powerful, and part of it duplicates a Forbes list. Russia's President Vladimir Putin isn't on the list, though his cabinet is.
Russian police dragged opposition leader Alexei Navalny from a march in Moscow and carried him feet-first into a van. Earlier Russian authorities appeared to raid his headquarters,
The opposition, long frustrated at the national level, is encouraging novices to stand in local elections. Last month they won big in Moscow, with help from an expert with U.S. campaign experience.
A Moscow court sentenced Navalny to 30 days in jail, after police detained him outside his home Monday ahead of nationwide demonstrations. Hundreds of others were also detained.
One of the enduring legacies of communist rule is a housing stock that was often hastily built and now is in various stages of dilapidation. But a "renovation program" is being met with skepticism.
Former Rep. Jack Kingston, traveling as a private individual, was briefing businesspeople in Russia — and it's no secret to Russians that he has ties to Trump.
When staffers arrived for work, they found a seal over the door declaring that they were not allowed to enter without a city official. Amnesty calls it "an unwelcome surprise."