Photo: Chris McGrath/Getty Images

President Trump's summit with Russian President Vladimir Putin has provoked a wave of negative reactions from both political parties in Washington.

Here's how it's playing around the world.

  • The Guardian (U.K.): "Nothing Short of Treasonous: Trump accused over Putin talks"
  • Le Monde (France): "Vladimir Putin dominates the Helsinki match against Donald Trump"
  • Deutsche Welle (Germany): "Donald Trump denies collusion, says Russia probe 'a disaster' for US"
  • Corriere Della Sera (Italy): "Putin: Zero interference in the U.S. vote. Trump believes him"
  • El Universal (Mexico): "Moscow didn't interfere in U.S. presidential election, Putin tells Trump"
  • Globe and Mail (Canada): "Shock at summit as Trump backs Putin, not U.S. intel on election meddling"

Go deeper

FBI: Russian hacking group stole data after targeting local governments

FBI Headquarters. Photo: Mark Wilson/Getty Images

Energetic Bear, a Russian state-sponsored hacking group, has stolen data from two servers after targeting state and federal government networks in the U.S. since at least September, the FBI and Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency said on Thursday.

Driving the news: Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe announced Wednesday that Iran and Russia had obtained voter registration information that could be used to undermine confidence in the U.S. election system.

FDA approves Gilead's remdesivir as a coronavirus treatment

A production line of Remdesivir. Photo: Fadel Dawood/picture alliance via Getty Images

Gilead Sciences on Thursday received approval from the Food and Drug Administration for remdesivir, an antiviral treatment that has shown modest results against treating COVID-19.

Why it matters: It's the first and only fully FDA-approved drug in the U.S. for treating the coronavirus.

How the coronavirus pandemic could end

Illustration: Sarah Grillo/Axios

It's still the early days of the coronavirus pandemic, but history, biology and the knowledge gained from our first nine months with COVID-19 point to how the pandemic might end.

The big picture: Pandemics don't last forever. But when they end, it usually isn't because a virus disappears or is eliminated. Instead, they can settle into a population, becoming a constant background presence that occasionally flares up in local outbreaks.