Search: European Union,Ukraine (144 materials)


Is a Marshall Plan for Ukraine possible?

... taken the lead in providing unprecedented military and technical assistance to Kiev. Given the importance of Ukraine to the states of the EU, it would be logical to assume that Brussels rather than Washington would be the main donor for a post-conflict Ukraine. However, today the financial standing of the European Union, including Germany as the main potential sponsor of the new Marshall Plan, leaves much to be desired. Alexey Khlebnikov: Changing Roles: Why Countries of Middle East May be Future’s Best-Suited Mediators? Perhaps, architects of a new ...


China and Russia: Dialog in the Face of External Challenges

... Russia–Ukraine conflict, European political circles have been demanding that China condemn Russia’s actions. This generated many negative opinions about China, and its image has suffered greatly in the eyes of European public. Clearly, the Russia–Ukraine conflict negatively affects China–Europe relations since China does not Russia, contrary to what the European Union demands, putting China in a more difficult situation. Beijing greatly values its relations with Europe not only because of its significant economic interests in the region, but also because it wants to see Europe as an autonomous pole ...


Oxford Process Tenth International Expert Meeting on Challenges in Settling Russian-Ukrainian Crisis

... of resolving the Russian-Ukrainian crisis and the future of European security. The meeting was dedicated to the prospects for post-conflict reconstruction of the territories affected by military operations and the future of economic relations between Ukraine, the European Union and Russia. Other discussion topics included various aspects of restructuring the Ukrainian economy, the problems of the country's external debt, and the likely place of Ukraine in the emerging global and European division of labor. As ...


Restoration, Reformation, Revolution? Blueprints for the World Order after the Russia-Ukraine conflict

Working Paper #66, 2022 Working Paper #66, 2022 The Russian-Ukrainian conflict will lead to long-term global socio-economic and political consequences in the foreseeable future. Russian and foreign experts are currently exploring a wide range of scenarios for such transformation—from relatively positive to extremely negative. The author formulated three potentially possible options for the current world order transformation, assessing the probability and consequences of the practical implementation...


Ukrainian Crisis. Who Has the Upper Hand?

... balance of losses and gains of key participants, as well as global players. Such a balance has yet to be struck for Russia and Ukraine. Hostilities continue and a political settlement has not been reached, which means that it is still difficult to say to ... ... of the balance for global and regional players—the EU, the US, China, Japan, Iran and others are more clearly visible. The European Union bears the most serious losses and costs. They are associated with the rupture of numerous trade and economic ties ...


Debunking Some Myths about Russia’s Military Opertion in Ukraine

... look at the coverage and reporting of mainstream media outlets of the West, we can see that the majority of myths were created to suit them. The majority of misunderstandings have been built on the foundations of outright lies and fantasy. The US and European Union created misleading narratives about Russian military intervention in Ukraine aiming to destabilising Russia and countering Russian influence in Asia and Europe. This research exhibit that continuing to believe in the character and implementation of Western policies toward Russia and Ukraine will be detrimental to India ...


Nord Stream 2 is not dead, it’s a sleeping beauty

In a wide-ranging interview, the Russian ambassador to the EU, Vladimir Chizhov, discussed his country’s military operation in Ukraine, plans to return to negotiations under another government in Kyiv, sending to court Volodymyr Zelenskiy, the effect of Western sanctions and more. In a wide-ranging interview, the Russian ambassador to the EU, Vladimir Chizhov, discussed his ...


Ukrainian Crisis: Political Economy of Confrontation

... in the prevention of a military conflict. Brussels simply does not have sufficient political resources outside NATO to influence the military-political situation. The war is fraught with a humanitarian crisis, the consequences of which will hit the European Union. Without any war, the EU countries effectively work with the peripheral economy of Ukraine and use it as a demographic resource. Peace in Ukraine allows the EU to use all of its instruments to the fullest. War devalues them. In addition, the EU is not interested in excessive risks in relations with Moscow, especially in the energy sector....


Sanctions Against Russia: A Look Into 2020

... individual companies and projects. The risk of new sanctions stems from a series of political factors: the Ukrainian crisis and conflict in Donbass, the U.S. elections and the alleged meddling, the developments in the Middle East, etc. — Regarding Ukraine, the crisis has noticeably stabilized. However, we should not expect any significant breakthroughs in terms of compliance with the Minsk Agreements in the coming year. The stabilization of the situation in Donbass significantly decreases the risk ...


Russia might well consider its participation in EU defence policy projects within the framework of PESCO

... talk about Afghanistan. The Alliance and Russia are both interested in peace in the Hindu Kush. This is not what NATO wants. Ukraine and Georgia are a kind of raison d’être for the Alliance. It was in a severe existential crisis. Suddenly, the two ... ... NATO’s lap, thereby extending a lease of life for the Alliance. Source: Permanent Mission of the Russian Federation to the European Union


Poll conducted

  1. In your opinion, what are the US long-term goals for Russia?
    U.S. wants to establish partnership relations with Russia on condition that it meets the U.S. requirements  
     33 (31%)
    U.S. wants to deter Russia’s military and political activity  
     30 (28%)
    U.S. wants to dissolve Russia  
     24 (22%)
    U.S. wants to establish alliance relations with Russia under the US conditions to rival China  
     21 (19%)
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