Quoting a statement from Twitch, Reuters adds that no financial compensation has been sought or paid.
A Russian court blocked access to the broadcasts earlier this week after Rambler Group threatened to sue Twitch for R180 billion (€2.58 billion).
However, the following day the regulator Roskomnadzor said it planned to take no further action against Twitch after the streaming service took down the sports content.
Rambler currently owns the exclusive digital rights to the Premier League, having bought them from Match TV for three seasons earlier this. It had claimed 36,000 cases of copyright infringement against Twitch.
Meanwhile, Russia is the third largest user of Twitch.
In a comment supplied to Broadband TV News, Mikhail Gershkovitch, the head of Rambler Group sport projects, said: “We are glad that we reached the common understanding and closed the trial proceedings, and we are also grateful to Twitch for a constructive dialogue. We hope that together with Twitch we will be able to provide our customers with a new forms of English Premier League games broadcasts. Customer streaming services are becoming more and more popular and we are interested in developing decisions which can be used to integrate Okko Sport in such a content model. I would also like to encourage all customers to report any violations of the rules because the legality and the compliance of the service depends on their participation”.