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I was expecting bad news this year before Georgia’s Independence Day on May 26. Reports from Tbilisi sounded like war communiqués. Some of the implacable people who called themselves the opposition announced a quick mass “revolution” that would topple the “dictatorship.”
17 June, 2011   ▪   Vakhtang Kipiani
A contemporary state has a number of functions. Even in the most liberal form it must: a) protect its citizens; b) secure conditions for their life and development; c) guarantee their rights and freedoms.
14 June, 2011   ▪   Yuriy Makarov
Lithuania has found an alternative to Gazprom, but Ukraine is still searching.
9 June, 2011   ▪   Yurіy Raykhel
The popularity ratings of Viktor Yanukovych and the Party of Regions are falling dramatically
2 June, 2011   ▪   Taras Kuzio
It is estimated that almost two million people watched the wedding of Prince William, the grandson of Queen Elizabeth, and Kate Middleton
2 June, 2011   ▪   Michael Binyon
Lately, the Ukrainian government has been confirming all the negative stereotypes that surround it. The detention of Yuriy Lutsenko, the arrest of Yulia Tymoshenko, and the imprisonment of other representatives of the previous government - all on obscure grounds – are hardly anything other than show-off repression
31 May, 2011   ▪   Rostyslav Pavlenko
Ukraine is mysterious and full of surprises country. Let’s face it. Then it will become easier to tolerate some things – For instance, public statements by Ukrainian top officials. Otherwise, they seem to be living in a different world which has nothing to do with the problems and the needs of average Ukrainians, or they might just be jeering their voters
16 May, 2011   ▪   Viktor Zamyatin
The future of the United Kingdom has been thrown into doubt by elections that have swept into office Scottish nationalists committed to independence for Scotland, ending 300 years of union with England.
13 May, 2011   ▪   Michael Binyon
After the Kharkiv treaties were signed, the issue of gas and the price of the fuel, which traditionally dominated Ukrainian-Russian relations, receded into the background. The current government has lamented the bad inheritance it received from the previous Prime Minister, Yulia Tymoshenko, but was at the same time content to receive its “discount” from the Kremlin
13 May, 2011   ▪   Viktor Zamyatin
Is Ukraine moving towards the sunlit uplands of stability, democracy and prosperity? Or is it moving toward authoritarianism and sclerosis of economic reforms? In 20 years will Ukraine be as rich as Poland is now? Or still the third poorest country in Europe? No doubt by the end of this conference we will have answered these questions entirely to our satisfaction
12 May, 2011   ▪   Leigh Turner
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