TBILISI (AFP) - Georgia and Russia accused each other of violating a truce which halted their five-day conflict but their guns remained silent even as Russia faced mounting criticism in the West for its military offensive. The United States cancelled war games with Russia due to start this week as EU foreign ministers discussed the conflict with Britain leading calls for a reassessment of relations with Moscow. Russia and Georgia agreed a French-brokered ceasefire on Tuesday and Russia halted its offensive in response to Georgia's attack on the breakaway province of South Ossetia. Georgian Deputy Interior Minister Eka Zguladze said in televised remarks that a convoy of Russian tanks that left the Georgian city of Gori is not headed for the capital Tbilisi. "A convoy of Russian tanks left Gori, but is not heading to Tbilisi," she said. Earlier, Georgia's President Mikheil Saakashvili said "Russian occupying forces are continuing movements across Georgia despite the ceasefire." "Russian tanks are on the move, Russian troops are behaving extremely aggressively. They are in the process of completing ethnic cleansing of my population," he told a news conference. The Secretary of Georgia's National Security Council, Alexander Lomaia, said 50 Russian tanks and armoured personnel carriers (APCs) were still in the battered Georgian town of Gori, north of Tbilisi. An AFP photographer reported seeing two Russian APCs patrolling the city. Russia's military said its forces were not heading in the direction of the Georgian capital Tbilisi, Interfax news agency reported. "Neither Russian subdivisions nor armoured vehicles are moving to Tbilisi. They have not been given such a task," said General Anatoly Nogovitsyn, the Russian military's deputy chief of staff. It said 74 troops were killed, 171 wounded and another 19 were missing in its conflict with Georgia. Russia denied having military forces in Gori. "Neither Russian peacekeepers nor any units subordinate to them are present in Gori," Russian news agencies quoted a military spokesman as saying. Russia accused Georgia of failing to pursue an "active withdrawal" from South Ossetia. The United States, Georgia's main Western ally, cancelled joint military exercises with Russia due to start this, its first concrete response to the armed conflict in Georgia, as officials consider broader reprisals following Moscow aggression. A senior US defence official said that the August 15-23 exercises involving Russian, French, British and US warships in the Sea of Japan "have been scrapped." EU foreign ministers reviewed the crisis at a meeting in Brussels. Britain's Foreign Secretary David Miliband warned that the European Union should reassess relations with Russia. The ceasefire was agreed after French President Nicolas Sarkozy held talks in Moscow and Tbilisi. French Foreign Minister Bernard Kouchner raised the possibility of sending European "monitors" to Georgia, but did not speak of a peacekeeping force.