"Vladimir Putin, in particular, stressed that if such actions committed in violation of the UN Charter continue, then it will inevitably lead to chaos in global relations", the Kremlin statement said.
Warplanes and warships from the US, UK and France unleashed more than 100 missiles as they attacked Syrian dictator Bashar al-Assad.
The U.S. and France say they have evidence that poison gas was used in Douma, east of Damascus, killing dozens of people, and that President Bashar al-Assad's military was behind it, but they have made none of that evidence public.
Syria's Deputy Foreign Minister Fayssal Mikdad said Monday his country was ready to facilitate the OPCW team in any way to carry out its mission, the state-run SANA news agency reported, while Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov did not respond directly to CNN's question on whether Russian Federation had blocked the experts. I think that's the right approach.
In an article for The Sunday Telegraph, he said: "Unless we act there is a risk of moral contamination, a coarsening and corruption of what we have until now thought to be acceptable".
U.S. Vice-President Mike Pence is attending the Summit of the Americas in Trump's stead, and is scheduled to meet with Prime Minister Justin Trudeau on Saturday.
Democratic Senator Elizabeth Warren said that any further military action in Syria must be approved by Congress.
With President Donald Trump declaring "mission accomplished" after allied airstrikes against Syria in retaliation for its use of chemical weapons, U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley on Sunday said the president was referring only to the narrow task on Friday.
His choice of words recalled a similar claim associated with President George W Bush following the US-led invasion of Iraq.
But Johnson stressed the "overwhelming purpose" of the mission was a response to a series of chemical attacks in recent years.
British Prime Minister Theresa May and French President Emmanuel Macron also issued statements calling the attacks a success, while North Atlantic Treaty Organisation secretary-general Jens Stoltenberg said the allies had "expressed their full support" for the airstrikes.
"No Syrian weapon had any effect on what we did", said McKenzie.
The assault was carefully limited to minimise civilian casualties and avoid direct conflict with Russian Federation in Syria, but confusion arose over the extent to which Washington warned Moscow in advance. He noted that Moscow so far has heeded Western requests not to provide the missiles to Damascus, but said it may now reconsider.
Russian Federation has military forces, including air defences, in several areas of Syria to support Mr Assad in his long war against anti-government rebels. Syrians troops and forces have also reportedly been moved to other locations that the United States wouldn't be able to target easily.
Assad's allies, including Iran and Lebanon's Hezbollah group, also condemned the strikes.
On Monday, the French ambassador said priority must be given to boosting the work of the world's chemical arms watchdog so it can dismantle Syria's "secret" toxic weapons programme.
The officials said that while the available information is much greater on the chlorine use, they also had significant information that also points to use of sarin, which is a nerve agent.
Syrians gather in a central square in Damascus on April 16.
The strikes "successfully hit every target", said Dana W White, the chief Pentagon spokeswoman.