Tag: Arseniy Yatsenyuk

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‘Yats’ Is No Longer the Guy

Assistant Secretary of State for European Affairs Victoria Nuland, who pushed for the Ukraine coup and helped pick the post-coup leaders.

Exclusive: Several weeks before Ukraine’s 2014 coup, U.S. Assistant Secretary of State Nuland had already picked Arseniy Yatsenyuk to be the future leader, but now “Yats” is no longer the guy, writes Robert Parry.

Behind Ukraine’s Leadership Shake-up

Ukraine's Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk

Ukrainian Prime Minister Yatsenyuk’s stepping down is a mostly cosmetic move in response to the Dutch rejecting the E.U.’s association agreement with Ukraine, a country still locked in political dysfunction, says Gilbert Doctorow.

How Crimeans See Ukraine Crisis

A map showing Crimea (in beige) and its proximity to both the Ukrainian mainland and Russia.

Two years ago, the Maidan uprising ousted Ukraine’s elected president, prompting resistance in Crimea and eastern Ukraine, with Crimeans voting overwhelmingly to reunify with Russia, a move that then sparked a new cold war. As propaganda enveloped this issue, Natylie Baldwin…

WPost Plays Ukraine’s Lapdog

The Washington Post building. (Photo credit: Daniel X. O'Neil)

Exclusive: Ukraine’s Prime Minister Yatsenyuk and Finance Minister Jaresko are on a U.S. trip to drum up weapons and money to crush the ethnic Russian resistance in the east and they are finding a lapdog U.S. press that won’t ask them tough…

Ukraine’s Poison Pill for Peace Talks

Ukraine's Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk. (Photo credit: Ybilyk)

Exclusive: The Ukraine government’s latest maneuver undermining the Minsk-2 agreement with a requirement for a rebel surrender is likely to drive the country back into a full-scale civil war and push the U.S. and Russia closer to a nuclear showdown,…

Ukrainians Get IMF’s Bitter Medicine

Ukraine's Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk. (Photo credit: Ybilyk)

Exclusive: Though lacking legitimacy from national elections, Ukraine’s coup regime has approved a harsh IMF austerity plan that hits Ukraine’s “99 percent” the hardest and asks little from the country’s “1 percent,” including the corrupt “oligarchs,” reports Robert Parry.