Georgia's Foreign Ministry issued a sharp statement on the situation in Ukraine.
Official language: Estonian
Ethnic Russian population: 25%
As events in Crimea kicked off, around 200 Estonians showed up to protest in the capital of Tallinn. A few scuffles broke out between anti-war demonstrators and supporters of Russia.
The Baltic countries of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania — part of the European Union since 2004 — officially consider the Soviet era an illegal occupation. Russia loudly disagrees.
Estonian President Toomas Hendrik Ilves convened the country's National Defense Council in response to Russia's actions.
Official language: Lithuanian
Ethnic Russian population: 6%
Lithuanians protested outside the Russian Embassy with signs reading "Kill Your Inner Putin" and "Hands Off Ukraine." Lithuania was the first country to break off from the Soviet Union. Moscow sent in tanks to crush their independence movement, so you can see why Lithuanians feel for Ukraine right now.
Lithuania's foreign minister denounced Russian accusations that his country had trained Ukrainian street fighters.
And the Foreign Ministry summoned its ambassador back from Russia.
The government issued a carefully worded statement of concern without directly mentioning Russia.
Somewhat surprisingly, Belarus has recognized Ukraine's new government.
Official language: Armenian
Ethnic Russian population: 0.5%
Armenia has flirted with Europe, but at the end of the night it's going home with Russia. Last fall, the country agreed to join the Customs Union led by Putin, ruling out signing an Association Agreement with the European Union. But it's still trying to stay on good terms with the West.
After Russia intervened in Crimea, a small anti-war protest took place outside the Russian Embassy in Yerevan, the country's capital. The police detained four people. Armenian activists released a statement condemning Russia's "imperial ambitions."
Armenia's government hasn't made a statement on Crimea.
Correction: This story originally mistakenly identified Bamboo as state-sponsored. It also mistakenly identified Moldovan as the official language of Moldova. It is Romanian.
Susie Armitage is the Global Managing Editor and is based in New York.