Ucraina: Dinamici. Tendințe – doc


Ukraine’s Struggle for Independence in Russia’s Shadow (1991-2022) – CFR
Ukraine has been dogged by corruption scandals, economic mismanagement, and Russian interference since it achieved independence in 1991. Russian threats have intensified as Ukraine’s ties with the United States and Europe have improved in recent years.



Russia’s Resource Grab in Ukraine – FP, 28.04.22
Ukraine’s extraordinary riches in energy, minerals, and agriculture are a prize for the Kremlin. By Robert Muggah, a principal at the SecDev Group and co-founder of the Igarapé Institute, and Vadim Dryganov, a research associate at the SecDev Group


Ukraine Doesn’t Need Half-Measures From the EU – FP, 7.04.22
Europeans should learn from the success of enlarging the bloc. By Benjamin Tallis, a fellow at the Hertie School’s Centre for International Security


The Meaning of Ukraine’s Coming Neutrality – FP, 4.04.22
History offers clear examples of what neutral status means—and what it doesn’t. By Anatol Lieven, a senior research fellow at the Quincy Institute for Responsible Statecraft


Ukraine’s Cultural Heritage Is Desperate for Help – FP, 25.03.22
Russia could destroy Ukrainian history, unless the United States does something about it. By Laura Ballman, a former CIA operations officer


Ukraine, Russia, and the Bear Hug of Authoritarianism – FP, 21.03.22
Of all the democracies that emerged in the collapse of the Soviet Union, Ukraine has suffered the most from Russian interference. By Fernando Casal Bértoa, an associate professor at the University of Nottingham, and Zsolt Enyedi, a professor of political science at Central European University


War in Ukraine: The financial defence – Yevhenii Skok, Oliver de Groot, VoxEU, 17.03.22
The war in Ukraine is a humanitarian catastrophe, but how has the Ukrainian economy held up? This column examines the policies by the National Bank of Ukraine and the international financial community to maintain liquidity and financial stability in the country. It provides a brief monetary history of Ukraine, documents the policy actions of the past few weeks, and explores the challenges ahead.



Forget NATO, Ukraine must refocus on the EUHenrik Larsen, politico, 24.01.22
Economic integration with Europe could provide Kyiv with an alternative. Henrik Larsen is a senior researcher at the Center for Security Studies at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich. He served as a political adviser for the EU in Ukraine from 2014 to 2019


FP Live on What’s Next for Ukraine – FP, 3.03.22
In this FP Live, Foreign Policy editor in chief Ravi Agrawal sits down with panelists Anne-Marie Slaughter, CEO of New America; former intelligence official Angela Stent; and David Miliband, president of the International Rescue Committee. After Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, the panelists discuss next steps in the conflict and consequences for the international community.


De ce ar vrea Putin Ucraina sau părţi din ea, dincolo de semnificaţiile istorice: controlul asupra grânarului Europei, control în Marea Neagră, porturi strategice şi gaze. Kievul reprezintă 20% din PIB-ul ţării – zf, 3.03.22

Ucraina a cerut FMI asistență financiară de urgență / Fitch retrogradează ratingul datoriei pe termen lung – 26.02.22

For Ukraine Aid, Guns Are Good, but Butter Is Better – FP, 15.02.22
The country needs more than just military help. By Anastasiia Rudkovska, a Ukrainian student at University College, London, and Jeff Hawn, a doctoral candidate at the London School of Economics and Political Science’s department of international history


Continuity of Government in UkraineWilliam Courtney , Khrystyna Holynska, RAND, 25.02.22


Cum a fost în ultimii șapte ani viața în teritoriile ocupate de separatiștii pro-ruși din Donețk și Luhansk – 25.02.22

Eastern Ukraine’s Problematic Peace Plan – FP, 17.02.22
The 2015 Minsk agreement is flawed—but it’s all there is. By Amy Mackinnon, a national security and intelligence reporter at Foreign Policy


Ukraine’s Kids Are Literally on the Front Line – FP, 17.02.22
Hundreds of thousands of Ukrainian children suffer shellings, shootings, and psychological trauma. By Sara Cincurova, a freelance journalist based in Bratislava, Slovakia

Refugees in Ukraine fear becoming trapped in another conflict – politico, 15.02.22
Ukraine hosts as many as 1.5 million displaced people who fear they’ll have to run again if Russia attacks.


‘They Are No Longer Our Brothers’ – FP, 10.02.22
On the front lines of Ukraine’s frozen conflict, soldiers fight cold and boredom—but worry little about a Russian invasion. By Liz Cookman, a freelance journalist based in Istanbul covering Turkey, Syria, and the wider Middle East


De ce a renunțat Ucraina la arsenalul său nuclear, al treilea ca mărime din lume după căderea URSS? Între visurile legate de o democrație liberală și îngrijorările privind Rusia – hotnews, 26.01.22


How Poland Turned Ukraine to the West – FP, 18.02.22
For Kyiv, Warsaw is a model of what a country can become when it escapes the Russian umbrella. By Luka Ivan Jukic, a freelance journalist who writes about Central and Eastern Europe

Forget NATO, Ukraine must refocus on the EU – Politico, 24.01.22
Economic integration with Europe could provide Kyiv with an alternative.



Oligarhii ucraineni părăsesc țara. 20 de chartere și avioane private au plecat de la Kiev – libertatea, 14.02.22

Ukraine Needs a Political Deal at Home to Defend Against Russia – FP, 5.01.22
Bringing oligarchs on board is vital for reform efforts. By Kamran Bokhari, the director of analytical development at the Newlines Institute in Washington

Why Ukraine’s Fight Against Corruption Scares Russia – FP, 17.12.21
The country’s democratization and its ongoing efforts to fight entrenched graft and cronyism are a threat to Russian President Vladimir Putin’s model of governance. By Daria Kaleniuk, the executive director of the Anti-corruption Action Center in Ukraine, and Olena Halushka, a board member at the Anti-corruption Action Center in Ukraine



2021



Ucraina la 30 de ani: Între speranța unui viitor occidental și „oligarhi de școală veche” – EL, 22.08

What Ukraine Can Learn From Finland – FP, 19.12.21
In December 1939, a small country with a small military held off the vastly superior Soviet Red Army and avoided occupation by its larger neighbor. By Elisabeth Braw

Ukraine’s Military Has Come a Long Way Since 2014 – FP, 23.12.21
But so have Russia’s armed forces—making any conflict more of a toss-up than a walkover. By Amy Mackinnon, a national security and intelligence reporter at Foreign Policy, and Jack Detsch, Foreign Policy’s Pentagon and national security reporter



A Conversation With Petro Poroshenko – CFR, 8.12.21


Russians Believe Ukrainians Want to Be ‘Liberated’ – FP, 2.12
Delusions about Moscow’s “little brother” are common and dangerous. By Natalia Antonova, a writer, journalist, and online safety expert based in Washington


Tentativa de asasinat din Ucraina: Poliția analizează pista unei tentative de “destabilizare” a ţării – 23.09


Ucraina lansează summitul „Platforma Crimeea” cu o zi înainte de a sărbători independența. Ce așteptări are de la România – digi24, 22.08

  • Platforma Crimeea este un mecanism internaţional de consultare şi comunicare iniţiat de Kiev, al cărui scop pe termen lung este obţinerea eliberării peninsulei de sub ocupaţia Rusiei şi revenirea sa la Ucraina.

Care sunt concluziile Summitului Platformei Internaționale Crimeea? – euractiv, 24.08



How to Stop Moscow From Squeezing Ukraine’s Energy Sector – FP, 17.11
Kyiv and the West can work together to strengthen security. By Eugene Chausovsky, a nonresident fellow at the Newlines Institute

Ukraine Won’t Stop Fighting the Nord Stream Deal – FP, 28.07
Kyiv feels let down by supposed allies in Berlin and Washington. By Vladislav Davidzon, a writer, journalist, and artist who has reported extensively from Ukraine

Șah dat Uniunii Europene de Ucraina, care a avut o reacție îndrăzneață după ce Rusia și Germania au anunțat acordul pe Nord Stream 2 – 28.07

Kyiv: Nord Stream 2 is 100 percent anti-Ukrainian – Politico, 11.02


Biden’s Worried About Ukraine’s China Fling – FP, 16.06
Beijing is snapping up Ukrainian defense firms. That bodes ill for the would-be NATO member. By Jack Detsch



Geoană: Ucraina mai are nevoie de reforme pentru a adera la NATO – 27.08

Vicepremierul Olha Stefanishyna: Semnalul clar că Georgia și Ucraina vor primi un plan de aderare la NATO ar demonstra că Rusia nu are o voce în NATO / Ridicarea sancțiunilor SUA pentru Nord Stream 2 e o situație foarte apăsătoare pentru noi / Avem multe referiri la limba moldovenească în legislație, va fi nevoie și de timp să o modificăm – G4Media, 9.06

Ucraina ameninţă că se va dota cu arme nucleare, în cazul în care nu devine membră a NATO (ambasador) – 15.04

NATO cere Rusiei să pună capăt consolidării militare din Ucraina – RFI, 13.04

Ukraine Needs a Clear Path to NATO Membership – FP, 12.04
Russia’s recent aggression along its border shows why Kyiv needs decisive action from the alliance. By Olga Stefanishyna

Ukraine urges NATO to set up membership path – DW, 6.04



Ukraine Wants to Be Cryptocurrency Central – FP, 2.06
Kyiv’s big bet on digital money could backfire and make the country’s corruption problems worse. By Elisabeth Braw, a fellow at the American Enterprise Institute


Putin avertizează că Rusia va reacţiona „în timp util” la decizia unei instanțe din Ucraina de a-l plasa în arest la domiciliu pe un politician prorus / Liderul de la Kremlin acuză autoritățile ucrainene că transformă țara într-un fel de „Antirusie” – 14.05


Strengthening public interest in Ukraine’s media sector – CH, 23.04
While political influence overshadows the media in Ukraine, Anna Korbut looks at attempts to challenge the status quo to improve professional standards, media literacy and public trust.

The evolution of journalism and media literacy in Ukraine – CH, 21.05

  • Quality journalism is essential for promoting good governance and improving Ukraine’s resilience to disinformation attacks.
  • The speakers outline recent developments in Ukraine’s media environment, such as the transformation of public broadcasting, nationwide media literacy initiatives, the growth of local media outlets, and new approaches to audiences.
  • The discussion focuses on key steps needed to limit the influence of vested interests in the media sector, create an open media environment, empower the audiences to navigate media content safely and critically, and encourage their participation in the public debate on key issues.

Kuleba: Ţările UE nu sunt gata să adopte noi sancţiuni sectoriale împotriva Rusiei, dar opţiunea trebuie pregătită – 21.04

Ucraina: Preşedintele Zelenski a promulgat legea privind convocarea rezerviştilor pentru serviciul militar – 21.04

O zi în estul Ucrainei: „Nimeni nu știe dacă se va trezi dimineața. Oamenii s-au obișnuit cu acest gând” – RFI, 19.04




Ucraina. Alinieri ideologice toxice la narațiuni (post-)sovietice – Dorin Popescu, contributors, 9.04


Blocaje masive în Kiev odată cu intrarea în vigoare a noilor restricții / Transportul public poate fi folosit doar de angajații din sectoarele esențiale – 6.04


Ukraine’s Debt Problem Spells Trouble – FP, 26.02
If the government continues to pile up debt without necessary reforms, it will set its economy on the road to ruin. By Ilya Timtchenko


Ukraine’s President Finally Flexes His Muscles – FP, 12.02
Volodymyr Zelensky is taking on his country’s pro-Russian media machine. But can he emerge victorious? By Dan Peleschuk

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