Wednesday, March 21
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Top Article
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
What shaped the aristocratic tradition in politics between the Cossack period and the liberation struggle in 1917-1920
2 March , Yurii Tereshchenko
How did a one-time hawkish Reagan aide become Putin’s favorite congressman?
28 February , Yuriy Lapayev
Other Publications
The Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the Moscow Patriarchate is expanding its influence and propaganda in Donbas
26 February, Yelyzaveta Honcharova
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
Important aspects of the new Deoccupation Law
21 February, Volodymyr Vasylenko
Who is fighting against Ukrainian military in Donbas
21 February, Yuriy Lapayev
The champions of global competition, including in military AI technology
15 February, Olha Teplytska
Why migration from Ukraine rises and won’t stop any time soon
14 February, Maksym Vikhrov
How Ukraine’s talk shows work
14 February, Ihor Korolenko
Mistakes, unlearned lessons and consequences in the political confrontation between Ukraine’s leadership and Mikheil Saakashvili
14 February, Maksym Vikhrov
In a recent poll, Razumkov Center, a sociology group, has found that 73% of Ukrainians fully or partly agree with the statement that political parties which spend a long time in power always have tainted reputation. So they only believe new political forces and their leaders
2 February, Andriy Holub
Trends in Donbas given the whirlwind of socio-economic changes and the background of permanent conflict on the front
2 February, Yelyzaveta Honcharova
2017 was not exceptional nor a turning point in Ukrainian politics. However, it exposed the threats behind the bustle of its main players much more clearly
1 February, Andriy Holub
How Ukraine’s joint ventures with EU countries in the energy sector develop
1 February, Yuriy Lapayev
A conflict between different groups of influence in government for control over state-owned oil and gas assets threatens to undermine the country's energy security
1 February, Oleksandr Kramar
How likely is it that companies with a global reach will emerge in Ukraine to also become the drivers of an economic breakthrough?
25 January, Oleksandr Kramar
How Ukraine’s security, defence and the capability to counter hybrid aggression changed in 2017
25 January, Yuriy Lapayev
For Ukrainians incarcerated in the occupied territories and in the Russian Federation itself, things could get much worse in 2018. Only serious international pressure is likely to make Moscow release these political prisoners
23 January, Oleksandra Matviychuk
What challenges and tasks is Ukraine’s legislature facing?
10 January, Andriy Parubiy
What will change for teachers and students in 2018
10 January, Lilia Hrynevych
Why Ukraine cannot yield to the pressure from its neighbors and how it can protect the state language
10 January, Volodymyr Vasylenko
Print Edition
№ 3 (121) - March - 2018
  • Tue, 13 Mar 2018 19:30
    ONUKA and NAONI Orchestra

    Solomiya Krushelnytska National Academic Opera and Ballet Theater
    (prospekt Svobody 28, Lviv)

    ONUKA, a Ukrainian electronic music band, will once again perform together with the National Academic Orchestra of Folk Instruments to once again bring Lviv fans a live version of its electrifying performance at Eurovision in 2017. The musicians will offer a new program involving nearly 50 musicians. But the band will also play its favorite hits, such as Misto, Vidlik, Svitanok, and other pieces.

  • Wed, 07 Mar 2018 19:00
    Sukhishvili Ballet

    Palats Ukraina
    (vul. Velyka Vasylkivska 103, Kyiv)

    An orchestra and 100 talented dancers—the National Ballet of Georgia fills concert halls wherever it performs. And Kyiv’s Palats Ukraina is no exception. For five days, colorful Georgia will fill the atmosphere. What can Kyiv audiences expect? More than 2,000 fantastic costumes, virtuoso theatrical performances and music that will make hearts beat faster. The Sukhishvili Ballet, founded by Iliko Sukhishvili and Nino Ramisshvili, is over 50 years old and in this half-century it has made Georgian folk dances known the world over.

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