Editor's Note: The following is the "memorandum on the fulfillment of the protocol based on the results of consultations of the trilateral contact group (Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europea, Russia, Ukraine) about the steps towards implementation of the peace plan" agreed to on Sept. 19. The plan comes after talks between Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko and Russian President Vladimir Putin. The original can be found here.
Editor's Note: The following is the text to the 1994 Budapest Memorandum under which the United States, Great Britain and Russia were to guarantee Ukraine's sovereignty and territorial integrity in exchange for its surrender of nuclear weapons.
Editor's Note: The following is the transcript and video of remarks between U.S. President Barack Obama and Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko in the White House on Sept. 18.
After an already shaky ceasefire with Russian troops and proxies was brokered on Sept. 5 and de facto control over roughly one third of the Donbas was given to them in subsequent legislation, President Petro Poroshenko was criticized for pursuing a policy of appeasement.
Members of the House, Members of the Senate
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Editor's Note: The following is the transcript of Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko's speech to the Canadian parliament in Ottawa on Sept. 17.
Although Ukraine is in recession, exacerbated by Russia’s war, economies cannot be stopped. The good news is that many firms doing business in Ukraine are hiring and expanding. At least two dozen of them will be represented at the Kyiv Post Employment Fair, which takes place Sept. 13 at 10 a.m. in the Ukrainian Chamber of Commerce and Industry at 33 Velyka Zhytomyrska near Lviv Square.
Editor's Note: This Kyiv Post+ article is part of the newspaper's special coverage of Russia's war against Ukraine and the aftermath of the EuroMaidan Revolution.The infographic was published in Slovo i Dilo website and it is reprinted with permission.
Editor's Note: The following is the official White House transcript and video of U.S. President Barack Obama's remarks at the close of the NATO summit in Wales on Sept. 5.
In a bizarre bit of diplomacy, Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko and Russian President Vladimir Putin on Sept. 3 supposedly discussed peace at 5 a.m., but could not agree on what they agreed on. So the fighting continued, with Russia’s invasion of Ukraine growing ever stronger, with mounting deaths on both sides.
This week in the space of a few days, we have been accused of being the government’s mouthpiece; of running anti-President Petro Poroshenko propaganda; of being a tool of Kremlin propaganda – and that’s on top of the enduring myth that we’re a CIA creation.
Editor's Note: The following are remarks made on Sept. 3 by Ukrainian Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk.
Editor's Note: The following is the White House transcript of U.S. President Barack Obama's remarks on Sept. 3 in Tallinn, Estonia.
The Kremlin denied that there was an agreement reached between Presidents Petro Poroshenko of Ukraine and Vladimir Putin of Russia on a "permanent ceasefire" as "Russia is not party to Ukraine conflict," according to BBC citing Russian presidential spokesperson Dmitry Peskov.
In a revised statement, Poroshenko's press service said that such an agreement was reached over the phone. The original statement indicated a "permanent" ceasefire agreement was reached for Ukraine's east, but made no details available. Later the word "permanent" was removed.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said she is against the West arming Ukraine because it would create an impression that there can be a military solution to the conflict in Ukraine's east.