A Russian tank turned into a war memorial, in central Tiraspol, is seen March 23, 2014, in the soviet Republic of Trans-Dniester, a sliver of contested land that declared its independence from Moldova, Europe's poorest nation, back in 1990 but is yet to be recognized by any government around the world.
A Russian tank turned into a war memorial, in central Tiraspol, is seen March 23, 2014, in the soviet Republic of Trans-Dniester, a sliver of contested land that declared its independence from Moldova, Europe's poorest nation, back in 1990 but is yet to be recognized by any government around the world. MCT
A Russian tank turned into a war memorial, in central Tiraspol, is seen March 23, 2014, in the soviet Republic of Trans-Dniester, a sliver of contested land that declared its independence from Moldova, Europe's poorest nation, back in 1990 but is yet to be recognized by any government around the world. MCT

World

March 26, 2014 5:46 PM

As Russia grasps Crimea, questions arise about Moldova’s Trans-Dniester

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