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The union between Bohdan Khmelnytsky and the Tatars, signed in early 1648, was intended to secure significant military successes, but relationships between the parties were far from straitforward
10 December, 2012   ▪   Yaroslav Stolitsky
The formidable talent of Bohdan Khmelnytsky and the helplessness of the Polish troops at the time led to an outstanding Cossack victory in the Battle of Batih
10 December, 2012   ▪   Serhiy Drozd
Some renowned Western intellectuals thought of the Famine as a justified step to the Soviet Union’s radiant future
26 November, 2012   ▪   Bohdan Tsioupine
At one time scattered between the Neman and Western Bug Rivers, the Yotvingians contributed to the development of several Eastern European nations
24 November, 2012   ▪   Kostiantyn Rakhno
The peaceful and military roles women played in the UPA
15 November, 2012   ▪   Lesia Onyshko
Despite its image as an entrenched military-political entity, the UPA included a number of intellectuals and talented artists who remain little known today
14 November, 2012   ▪   Ivan Trokhymenko
4 myths about UPA Fighters
13 November, 2012   ▪   Ivan Patryliak
The sovietization of Western Ukraine in 1939-41 was a triumph of Bolshevik barbarity over the more cultured “liberated” population
12 November, 2012   ▪   Oleksandr Pahiria
The creation of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church (Kyiv Patriarchate) 20 years ago was as resolute a step as proclaiming the independence of the Ukrainian state
8 November, 2012   ▪   Pavlo Podobied
The absence of elementary living conditions and a regular supply system in the UPA was offset by active assistance from the local population
1 November, 2012   ▪   Oleksandr Pahiria
Monopolization, dictated by the imperial economic model, already hurt Ukraine back in the 19th century as clearly evidenced by sugar production, one of its most developed industries at that time
22 October, 2012   ▪   Oleksiy Sokyrko
The activity of communist parties in Europe was not only part of the Kremlin’s foreign policy tactics but also an additional polarising factor in European society
16 October, 2012   ▪   Oleksandr Pahiria
Most flaws of modern Ukrainian cities stem from the soviet construction boom of the 1950s-1970s
26 September, 2012   ▪   Yaroslav Hyrych
Federalization in the absence of a rule-of-law state degrades regions
21 September, 2012   ▪   Ihor Losiev
Having courageously chosen to be Ukrainian, representatives of national minorities essentially activated the Ukrainian national movement of the 19th and early 20th centuries.
19 September, 2012   ▪   Ihor Hyrych
Scattered across the vast Eurasian steppes, throughout their history, the Saka were inseparably linked with the population living north of the Black Sea
17 September, 2012   ▪   Kostiantyn Rakhno
Jerzy Nowosielski as a mediator in Polish-Ukrainian intercultural dialogue
7 September, 2012   ▪   Lukasz Saturczak
The Ukrainian Week offers a series of articles about technological inventions which have changed human history and induced civilizational progress and modernization of the economic, social and cultural landscape. This week’s story tells about trams, the first urban means of transport.
30 August, 2012   ▪   Dmytro Kalynchuk
Several operations against national minorities were carried out alongside class-based persecutions and purges among ranking party members in Ukraine
29 August, 2012   ▪   Roman Podkur
The Ukrainian Week presents Vasyl Lisoviy’s investigative memoirs about the repressive techniques used by the KGB against the activists of the 1960-1980s dissident movement in Ukraine.
1 August, 2012
In July 1942, the soviet command shamefully retreated from Sevastopol, leaving its defenders to the mercy of fate
1 August, 2012   ▪   Ihor Losiev
On their long way from the North Caucasus to Africa, Alans laid the foundation of medieval military tradition in Europe and inspired British mythology
24 July, 2012   ▪   Kostiantyn Rakhno
Ukraine’s national flag, emblem and anthem have a long history and national status but have yet to become true national symbols
4 July, 2012   ▪   Andriy Rukkas
The Ukrainian government has implemented just one of all the “reforms” it declared two years ago – cultural policy in Ukraine has returned to the Russian-Soviet framework
3 July, 2012   ▪   Vladyslav Hrynevych
His earliest childhood memory is a long gloomy corridor in a barracks. Yaromyr Mykytko was born on 12 March 1953 in Prokopievsk, Kemerovo Region. When he was three, his family returned to Galicia but his parents kept their Siberia experience to themselves for a long time
3 July, 2012   ▪   Oleksandr Syrtsov
The Ukrainian Week interviewed eyewitnesses of the Second World War, and their stories are far removed from the idolised image of the “Great Patriotic War”
27 June, 2012   ▪   Oleksandr Pahiria
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His relocation violates the Geneva Convention
today, ,
Ukrainian voters residing in Russia will be able to vote in the presidential election only by travelling to another country, Ukrainian Foreign Minister Pavlo Klimkin said
yesterday, ,
Why government oversight over big business is just as important as privatization
yesterday, Maksym Vikhrov,
A French navy warship has been docked in the Ukrainian port city of Odesa since March 23, making it the second NATO ship to visit Ukraine since the beginning of this year
day before yesterday, ,
 
 
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