A warning sign is pictured behind a wire barricade erected by Russian and Ossetian troops along Georgia's de-facto border with its breakaway region of South Ossetia in the village of Khurvaleti, Georgia, July 14, 2015. Georgia accused Russia on Monday of violating its sovereignty by placing border markers on the edge of the South Ossetia region, leaving part of an international oil pipeline in territory under Russian control. REUTERS/David Mdzinarishvili - RTX1K9U6

Russia has quietly moved one of its borders hundreds of metres further into Georgia, according to local media reports. 
Kremlin troops reportedly moved a border sign hundreds of yards further into occupied territory in South Ossetia last week, ahead of talks between Russian President Vladimir Putin and Donald Trump at the G20 summit. 
Georgia’s security agency called the move “illegal” and said local farmers had been affected in the Gori Municipality.
“This is a continuation of the illegal process of the so-called borderisation, which not only violates the fundamental rights of local residents but directly damages the security situation,” a statement from the national security service read.
Georgia’s president Giorgi Margvelashvili said he was outraged by the move and called on the international community to condemn the action. 
“Georgia will use all diplomatic levers at its disposal to stop the creeping occupation,” he said.
Participants run ahead of Puerto de San Lorenzo’s fighting bulls during the third …
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