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Tag: Ukraine at war

Avdiivka’s Fall: a microcosm of failed western approaches to the Russia-Ukraine war

Russia's seizure of Avdiivka can be attributed primarily to three factors: a substantial military escalation by Putin, a lack of clear objectives from the western world, and a disparity between western promises of support for Ukraine and their actual delivery.

February 29, 2024 - Leon Hartwell

“Nations that do things out of self-interest are much stronger allies than nations that act out of sympathy”

Interview with Tamar Jacoby, the director of the Progressive Policy Institute's New Ukraine Project. Interviewer: Iwona Reichardt.

February 28, 2024 - Iwona Reichardt Tamar Jacoby

What next after two years of war?

Ongoing issues on the front line mean that Ukraine is now increasingly facing a crossroads in the war against Russian aggression. While discussion continues regarding possible negotiations, it is clear that only the decisive defeat of Moscow will ensure a lasting peace.

February 23, 2024 - Valerii Pekar

In the grip of over-inflated expectations: Ukraine must avoid the “Orbanization” of its EU and NATO accession

An internal conversation about EU and NATO membership should take place in Ukraine to avoid the “balkanization” and “Orbanization” of the country’s accession talks and integration. A consensus on not abusing EU and NATO topics in political fights must be reached, as the stakes and risks are incomparable to those in Hungary and the Western Balkans in light of the ongoing war.

February 20, 2024 - Dmytro Tuzhanskyi

“A massive gamble”

Interview with Atlantic Council’s Peter Dickinson on Ukraine’s military shakeup. Interviewer: Vazha Tavberidze.

February 13, 2024 - Peter Dickinson Vazha Tavberidze

A train to the war

Connecting the front lines with the home front, the intercity train Kyiv-Kramatorsk is one of Ukraine’s busiest railway services. Introduced in the country shortly before the eruption of the Maidan protests, the train line has already become embedded in the nation’s recent history.

January 29, 2024 - Kateryna Pryshchepa

In vitro boom in Ukraine

Ukrainian soldiers want to freeze their sperm. However, its use after their possible death is questionable. The law in Ukraine neither regulates nor prohibits this. For some it is a manifestation of patriotism, for others it will effectively result in planned orphans.

January 15, 2024 - Agnieszka Zielińska

Grasping for hope: the residents of a village in Kharkiv Oblast and their fight to rebuild their life

While fighting continues on the front lines of Ukraine, people attempt to rebuild their lives in recently liberated territory. This is especially true in the case of the village of Dovhenke, which has changed hands more than ten times during the conflict.

December 10, 2023 - Kateryna Pryshchepa

Back to the future?: the return of David Cameron and Ukraine

The return of former British Prime Minister David Cameron to frontline politics has surprised observers at home and abroad. Taking up the position of foreign minister, the veteran politician will now oversee the country’s ongoing support for Ukraine. Such a role will undoubtedly be overshadowed by his failure to deter Russian aggression in 2014.

November 28, 2023 - Niall Gray

One year after Kherson’s liberation: a report from the city

The city of Kherson recently celebrated the one-year anniversary of its liberation from Russian forces. While locals remain optimistic about the future of the war, it is clear that the conflict remains a fact of life.

November 24, 2023 - Joshua Kroeker

Is there any “endgame” in the Russian-Ukrainian war?

The West needs to reimagine its strategy regarding a possible end to the war in Ukraine. At the moment, all possible strategies appear to result in more challenges. A more positive vision can only come when western governments challenge the precepts of their thinking.

October 25, 2023 - Valerii Pekar

Polish-Ukrainian relations: between the diplomatic crisis and another strategic communications failure

The grain issue that has persisted between Poland and Ukraine has become a real diplomatic crisis. While this rift will be seized on in Moscow, it is important to note that mistakes were made on both sides. Acknowledging this reality can only strengthen links between these close allies.

October 12, 2023 - Adam Lelonek

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