Saturday, October 20
Укр Eng
Log In Register
PoliticsNeighboursEconomicsSocietyCultureHistoryOpinionsArchivePhoto Gallery
Last Publications
What to expect from “elections” in Donetsk and Luhansk
8 October, Denys Kazanskyi,
What to expect in the new parliamentary season
10 September, Roman Malko,
Previous Publications
Why the question of Russia’s occupation of the Ukrainian peninsula remains, and will remain, open
20 August   ▪   Ihor Losiev
As the system of granting Ukrainian citizenship to foreigners remains obscure, it breeds fears and tensions that are especially dangerous for a country at war
13 August   ▪   Andriy Holub
How Yanukovych’s lawyers are dragging out the trial
6 August   ▪   Andriy Holub
UAH 6,659, 11,951 and 7,451, an equivalent of $256, 450 and 280 – this is how an average Ukrainian sees desired subsistence, average wage and pension across Ukraine, according to SOCIS, a sociology center. According to the State Statistics Bureau, the real numbers are UAH 1,777, 8,725 and 2,479 respectively, or around $68, 335 and 95.
22 July   ▪   Andriy Holub
Can the middle class drive Ukraine's independence and development?
19 July   ▪   Maksym Vikhrov
How the myth that Ukrainians are inclined towards lawlessness is used against them and why a sense of responsibility to your own people is so important
17 July   ▪   Oles Oleksiyenko
From the Lisbon Protocol to the Budapest Memorandum. When, why and how the concept of Ukraine’s status as a non-nuclear weapon state was designed? Declaration of Ukraine’s status as a non-nuclear weapon state and strengthening of its independent statehood. Negotiations on the outline of Ukraine’s non-nuclear weapon state status under international law: process and outcome. The time of wasted opportunities. Budapest Memorandum: a historic mistake or inadequate actions by Ukraine’s government? Modern model to guarantee Ukraine’s security as a non-nuclear weapon state.
14 July   ▪   Volodymyr Vasylenko
The Ukrainian Week spoke with Germany’s special envoy to Ukraine on reform in governance and decentralization, Georg Milbradt, about German government assistance in the implementation of reforms and about the successes and difficulties faced in this process.
13 July   ▪   Olha Vorozhbyt
Talk about electoral reform has come to the forefront yet again. Should any real action be expected in the near future?
2 July   ▪   Andriy Holub
Why there is no party for the middle class in Ukraine and it is left to populists to express the interests of all social strata
1 July   ▪   Maksym Vikhrov
The shadow of Kremlin’s prisoners over the 2018 World Cup
25 June   ▪   Alla Lazareva
The opposition in Ukraine is mostly reactive and it chooses actions that will be most useful for criticizing the current Administration or gaining the attention of a specific part of the electorate. What Ukraine needs most right now is a consolidating program and a party that could present its own alternative for the country
24 May   ▪   Oleksandr Kramar
The strange multiplication by division of political parties in Ukraine and their internecine infighting
24 May   ▪   Denys Kazanskyi
Can the western democracy survive the populist offensive?
17 May   ▪   Philippe de Lara
NYT’s Andrew Kramer claims that “Four cases involving Paul J. Manafort have been effectively frozen by Ukraine’s chief prosecutor. Ukrainian officials are wary of offending President Trump.” How true is this?
17 May   ▪   Andriy Holub
As other candidates fumble to establish a footing, Yulia Tymoshenko is busy mobilizing resources for a third presidential run
19 April   ▪   Denys Kazanskyi
What cyberthreats Ukraine is likely to face in 2019 elections, and what it is doing to prevent them
23 March   ▪   Yuriy Lapayev
Who wins the next election won’t be decided by the voters who are now supporting various parties and candidates but by those who will vacillate until the very last minute
23 March   ▪   Andriy Holub
What those in power and opposition are likely to do to improve their rates and mobilize the electorate
23 March   ▪   Maksym Vikhrov
Undecided voters are a tasty morsel for parties that are not in the Verkhovna Rada, yet none of these parties has much of a chance of winning them over in significant numbers
23 March   ▪   Denys Kazanskyi
Could Ukraine’s armed forces have prevailed in Crimea?
13 March   ▪   Yaroslav Tynchenko
What’s new for Ukraine’s defense and security institutions in the President’s national security draft law?
13 March   ▪   Yuriy Lapayev
An update from the occupied parts of the Donbas: monuments to Russian volunteers, shutdown of mobile connection, new arrests of ministers
13 March   ▪   Denys Kazanskyi
The shambolic renovation of the Central Electoral Commission, which has been in progress for several years now, looks about to be finally concluded. On Feb. 5, the President submitted a list of candidates to the Verkhovna Rada and this suggests that the process is finally being unblocked
21 February   ▪   Roman Malko
12345678910111213141516171819202122232425 Next 26 →
Read more
For blockchains, the jury is still out
today, The Economist,
Hungarian officials get very nervous when accused of coordinating their moves with Moscow
yesterday, ,
Since Belarus’ Paritetbank was not acceptable for the National Bank of Ukraine (NBU).
day before yesterday, ,
Certain little-known facts about reforms in Georgia could be a good lesson for Ukraine
day before yesterday, Lyubomyr Shavalyuk,
 
 
Copyright © Ukrainian Week LLC. All rights reserved.
Reprint or other commercial use of the site materials is allowed only with the editorial board permission.
Legal disclaimer Accessibility Privacy policy Terms of use Contact us