UKRAINE IN NEWS REPORTS OF THE WESTERN MEDIA16.07.2020
June 2020 review
Summer hit and quarantine seem to make events tenser. Ukraine was often mentioned in the foreign media. Here you may find referrals for some of those articles which were published in June, 2020.
Kremlin escalates in Ukraine while playing peacemaker
The Kremlin increased military and international pressure on Ukraine in May 2020 after efforts to establish direct talks between Ukraine and Kremlin-controlled proxies stalled. Kremlin information operations are framing Ukraine as having two options: legitimize the Kremlin’s proxies through negotiations or admit Ukraine is impeding the peace process. Both options in this Kremlin-contrived dichotomy advance the Kremlin’s objectives and absolve the Kremlin of responsibility as a belligerent in the war in Donbas. The Kremlin is continuing to consolidate control over its proxies in occupied Donbas while posturing internationally as a neutral arbiter aiming for peace. The Kremlin will likely intensify its pressure on Ukraine to conduct local elections in occupied Donbas in October 2020. ISW June 1, 2020.
OSCE Special Monitoring Mission to Ukraine (SMM)
Compared with the previous 24 hours, the Mission recorded more ceasefire violations in Donetsk region and fewer in Luhansk region.
On two separate occasions, small-arms fire was assessed as directed at an SMM mini-unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV), flying over and near the disengagement area near Petrivske.
An SMM mini-UAV spotted recent damage and craters caused by shelling in Kamianka, Donetsk region.
Members of the armed formations continued to deny the Mission passage at checkpoints along official crossing routes in Donetsk and Luhansk regions. Reliefweb June 2, 2020.
An educational grant program for female farmers TalentA launched in Ukraine
On June 3, 2020, the launch of an educational grant program for female farmers living in rural areas, called «TalentA», was announced in Ukraine. The program was initiated and funded by the international agricultural R&D company Corteva Agriscience and supported by the United Nations Population Fund, Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO), Center for Corporate Social Responsibility, and All-Ukrainian Council of Female Farmers NGO.
The program aims to expand educational opportunities and access to finance for women living in rural areas and engaged in agriculture, and envisages holding an online training hub TalentA, where 20 female farmers, who have passed the competitive selection, will attend free intense training course under professional experts and mentors guidance. UNFPA June 3, 2020.
Ongoing Violations of International Law and Defiance of OSCE Principles and Commitments by the Russian Federation in Ukraine
As delivered by Ambassador James S. Gilmore III to the Permanent Council, Vienna, June 4, 2020
Thank you, Chairman.
The unprecedented global health crisis we are facing now has not led to an easing of the conflict in eastern Ukraine. The Special Monitoring Mission reports thousands of ceasefire violations every week, and last month the UN reported a sharp increase in the number of civilian casualties.
Russia-led forces continue to impede the movement of SMM personnel. On a near weekly basis, SMM Spot reports have informed us of incidents where monitors have been detained, harassed, and threatened by members of the Kremlin’s proxy forces in the Donbas.
In the past week, the Special Monitoring Mission reported its movement was restricted on 24 occasions. The vast majority of these restrictions occurred in territory controlled by Russia-led forces. The members of this Permanent Council have called for the Russian government to direct the forces it arms, trains, finances, leads, and fights alongside in eastern Ukraine to cease their harassment of the Special Monitoring Mission. We have also expressed alarm that the monitors’ safety has been jeopardized on multiple occasions by close calls with small-arms fire and explosives.
Instead of taking steps to reduce the violence in eastern Ukraine, Russia has attempted to deny its involvement in this multi-year conflict that has cost the lives of well over 13,000 men, women, and children. Its attempts to characterize the situation as an «internal conflict» have been broadly rejected by the international community. It is time Russia showed the necessary political will to bring an end to this conflict, which helps no one. OSCE June 4, 2020.
UN in Ukraine Publications
A growing and productive Ukrainian agricultural sector is key in advancing sustainable economic, rural and social development that leaves no one behind. The Moratorium on Agricultural Land Sales has deprived millions of landowners of their constitutionally enshrined property rights and has been a major impediment in furthering these goals. UN June 5, 2020.
World Bank Group publised the Economy Profile of Ukraine
Doing Business 2020 Indicators (in order of appearance in the document):
— Starting a business Procedures, time, cost and paid-in minimum capital to start a limited liability company.
— Dealing with construction permits Procedures, time and cost to complete all formalities to build a warehouse and the quality control and safety mechanisms in the construction permitting system.
— Getting electricity Procedures, time and cost to get connected to the electrical grid, and the reliability of the electricity supply and the transparency of tariffs.
— Registering property Procedures, time and cost to transfer a property and the quality of the land administration system.
— Getting credit Movable collateral laws and credit information systems.
— Protecting minority investors Minority shareholders’ rights in related-party transactions and in corporate governance.
— Paying taxes Payments, time, total tax and contribution rate for a firm to comply with all tax regulations as well as postfiling processes.
— Trading across borders Time and cost to export the product of comparative advantage and import auto parts.
— Enforcing contracts Time and cost to resolve a commercial dispute and the quality of judicial processes.
— Resolving insolvency Time, cost, outcome and recovery rate for a commercial insolvency and the strength of the legal framework for insolvency.
— Employing workers Flexibility in employment regulation and redundancy cost. Doing Business June 6, 2020.
Kupala Night in Ukraine
Kupala Night, also known as Ivan Kupala Day, is a Ukrainian observance annually held on July 7 to celebrate the summer solstice.
Is Kupala Night a Public Holiday? Kupala Night is not a public holiday. Businesses have normal opening hours.
What Do People Do? Many Ukrainians celebrate Kupala Night with bonfires that last throughout the night. Some people leap over the flames as it is believed that the act of jumping over the bonfire cleanses people of illness and bad luck. Some groups of people sing songs about love, romance and marriage on Kupala Night. It is also customary for some women to wear traditional clothes with embroidery and a wreath of flowers on their head to celebrate the summer night. TimeAnDdate June 7, 2020.
Russia — Ukraine war updates: daily briefings as of June 8, 2020
(1) Russian hybrid forces launched 8 attacks in the war zone in eastern Ukraine for the last day. The enemy used forbidden 120-mm and 82-mm mortar launchers fire against Ukrainian defenders.
(2) Russian proxies launched attacks in the East area with the use of the following types of arms: forbidden 120-mm mortar launchers — near Opytne, Starognativka (over 30 mines released) and Hnutove, automatic easel grenade launchers — near Luhanske (2 times) and Hutyr Vilnuy, grenade launchers of different systems — near Krymske (2 times), large caliber machine guns — near Luhanske (2 times) and Hutyr Vilnuy, small arms — near Krymske (2 times).
(3) Russian proxies launched attacks in the North area with the use of the following types of arms: forbidden 120-mm mortar launchers — near Pavlopil (2 times), forbidden 82-mm mortar launchers — near Pavlopil (2 times) and Shyrokino, automatic easel grenade launchers — near Pavlopil (2 times), large caliber machine guns — near Pavlopil (2 times).
(4) Russian forces losses for the last 24 hours: 2 wounded in actions.
(5) No losses among Ukrainian servicemen reported for the last 24 hours. EMPR June 8, 2020.
IMF Approves $5 Billion in aid for Ukraine to shore up economy wracked by Coronavirus
The International Monetary Fund (IMF) says its executive board has approved an 18-month, $5 billion standby arrangement for Ukraine aimed at helping the country cope with the COVID-19 pandemic.
The approval means Ukraine can receive an immediate disbursement of about $2 billion, with the remaining amount disbursed in phases over four reviews during the 18-month period, the IMF said in a statement.
The amount is $200 million more than originally planned, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy said on Twitter.
«The new program funding will help us to overcome the challenges caused by #COVID19. The #IMF has proven itself to be a reliable partner to a friend in need,» Zelenskiy said. RFERL June 9, 2020.
Foreigners allowed into Ukraine to get surrogate-born babies
Authorities have allowed foreign parents into Ukraine to collect babies who were born to surrogate mothers and stranded in the eastern European country due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Ukraine’s human rights ombudswoman, Lyudmila Denisova, said Wednesday that 31 couples had arrived and been united with their children.
A total of 125 babies around Ukraine were awaiting parents from abroad. Denisova said 88 more families have received entry permits and will come to Ukraine in the coming weeks. AP June 10, 2020.
Ukrainian Rock Star quits Parliament but says he’ll stay in politics
Ukrainian rock star and lawmaker Svyatoslav Vakarchuk, who founded the Holos (Voice) political Party last year, has announced he will give up his mandate in parliament but remain in politics.
The 45-year-old Vakarchuk, who won a seat in the Verkhovna Rada in July last year, told journalists in Kyiv on June 11 that he had filed a request to leave the chamber of deputies as his mission has been «partially accomplished» by bringing «a wonderful faction to parliament.»
«In the last three years there have been persistent attempts to pour dirt and negativity on my name, which failed to affect me. That started when a thought appeared in someone’s paranoid imagination that I would run for president,» Vakarchuk said in explaining his decision. RFERL June 11, 2020.
NATO recognises Ukraine as Enhanced Opportunities Partner
The North Atlantic Council recognised Ukraine as an Enhanced Opportunities Partner. This status is part of NATO’s Partnership Interoperability Initiative, which aims to maintain and deepen cooperation between Allies and partners that have made significant contributions to NATO-led operations and missions.
As a NATO partner, Ukraine has provided troops to Allied operations, including in Afghanistan and Kosovo, as well as to the NATO Response Force and NATO exercises. Allies highly value these significant contributions, which demonstrate Ukraine’s commitment to Euro-Atlantic security.
As an Enhanced Opportunities Partner, Ukraine will benefit from tailor-made opportunities to help sustain such contributions. This includes enhanced access to interoperability programmes and exercises, and more sharing of information, including lessons learned.
«This decision recognises Ukraine’s strong contributions to NATO missions, and demonstrates the Alliance’s continued commitment to its partnerships despite the COVID-19 pandemic,» said NATO Spokesperson Oana Lungescu.
Ukraine is now one of six Enhanced Opportunities Partners, alongside Australia, Finland, Georgia, Jordan and Sweden. Each of the partners has a tailor-made relationship with NATO, based on areas of mutual interest.
Ukraine’s status as an Enhanced Opportunities Partner does not prejudge any decisions on NATO membership. NATO Allies continue to encourage and support Ukraine in its reform efforts, including in the security and defence sector, with regard to civilian control and democratic oversight, and in the fight against corruption. NATO June 12, 2020.
Ukraine’s political wars are getting nastier. They could grow worse as the U.S. election nears
A former Ukraine president is charged with abuse of office. The current president is peppered with accusations from former allies that his anti-corruption pledges are going nowhere.
And a barrage of potshots, conspiracy theories and plots for retribution has become a steady hum in the political life in Ukraine — as American election tensions again spill into the fray.
Ukraine’s politics has always been a bare-knuckle affair with smears, low blows and, at times, threats of criminal prosecution or even violence. But it’s getting even messier and more unpredictable.
President Volodymyr Zelensky faces declining ratings, a vast economic crisis, the continuing pandemic and stalling reform efforts after losing his control over the parliament. The last thing he needed is more pressure on Ukrainian politics as the U.S. election in November draws nearer. The Washington Post June 13, 2020.
Ukraine: Situation on EECPs
During the period of quarantine restrictions, thousands of people have been trapped on both sides of the contact line. Most of those people who had justified reasons and all the necessary supporting documents for crossing could not pass home, to their families, work, etc. Despite the efforts from different human rights organizations to help people to enjoy freedom of movement very few managed to cross.
On 9 June, the Headquarters of the Joint Forces Operation (JFO) reported that from 10 June two out of five EECPs, namely Stanytsia Luhanska (Luhansk oblast) and Marinka (Donetsk oblast), would resume their work.
However, as of 15 June, the problem of freedom of movement across the contact line remains unresolved: 1) in Donetsk oblast EECPs operate only from the government-controlled area (GCA) side: 2) in Luhansk oblast the passage was allowed only on 13–15 June according to the lists, which order of formation remains opaque and incomprehensible to the public; 3) there is no information from the official authorities of Ukraine on the prospects of resumption of normal operation of the EECPs and the progress of negotiations with the Russian Federation and the de facto authorities on the non-government-controlled area (NGCA) on this issue. It is also worth noting that during this period in Stanytsia Luhanska, 34 children, who intended to pass the trial external assessment on 15 June, passed through the EECP. But the Cabinet of Ministers canceled its attendance-based conducting at the last minute. Reliefweb June 14, 2020.
Alexandra Chyczij: Canada supports Ukraine. Ukraine needs to support Canada
On June 17, the United Nations General Assembly will vote for the non-permanent members of the United Nations Security Council that will begin their tenure in January 2021. Canada has announced its candidacy for a seat. It is vital that Ukraine support Canada’s membership on this important international body.
For more than six years, as Russia has waged war on Ukraine, there has been no stronger ally or friend of the Ukrainian people than Canada. After Russia invaded Ukraine, Canada led the way in having Russia removed from the G8 (now G7).
Canadian soldiers have been training Ukrainian counterparts on Operation UNIFIER since 2015, contributing to Ukraine’s battle-readiness and saving the lives of Ukrainian soldiers.
Canada, together with allies, has imposed sanctions on Russia for its continuing war on Ukraine. Canada has supported the development of Ukraine’s civil society, economy, independent media, and political and governance institutions through aid programs and assistance.
One of the reasons for the strong bonds of friendship between Canada and Ukraine is undoubtedly the people-to-people ties that we share — over 1.3 million out of nearly 38 million Canadians identify as Ukrainian. But the bond goes deeper than our shared cultural and historic ties. The Ukrainian and Canadian people share strong bonds of friendship because we share a deep commitment to values and ideals of pluralism, democracy, and human rights. And we share a commitment to the international rules-based order — wherein recognized borders and right of nations to choose their own destiny are respected and acknowledged. UCC June 15, 2020.
Ukraine president’s wife hospitalized with virus
The wife of Ukrainain President Volodymyr Zelenskiy has been hospitalized with double pneumonia after contracting the new coronavirus, joining the ranks of several first ladies around the World who got infected with COVID-19 earlier this year.
Zelenskiy’s office said in a statement Tuesday that Olena Zelenska’s condition was stable and the president himself and the couple’s children tested negative for the virus on Monday.
Zelenska, 42, said she tested positive for the virus on Friday. In an Instagram post that day, she said she «felt good,» was receiving outpatient treatment and isolated herself from her family «in order not to put them in danger.» AP June 16, 2020.
Ukraine’s Top Court Rules In Favor Of Government in PrivatBank Case
Ukraine’s Supreme Court has reversed a lower-court decision in favor of the government in a landmark case related to state-owned PrivatBank.
The top court’s ruling on June 15 means the government does not have to pay back more than a billion hryvnyas ($37 million) to two brothers who lost their savings in the 2016 nationalization of Ukraine’s largest lender.
The victory comes days after Ukraine struck a $5 billion agreement with the International Monetary Fund (IMF) that was partly contingent on its handling of the PrivatBank issue.
Resolving lingering issues over PrivatBank and securing the IMF deal are viewed as key tests for President Volodymyr Zelenskiy to deliver on promised reforms and tackling deep-rooted vested interests. RFERL June 17, 2020.
EU extends Crimea, Sevastopol sanctions for a year
The European Union on Thursday extended restrictions for another year on importing products from, or investing in, Ukraine’s Crimea region and Sevastopol, which it believes were illegally annexed by Russia.
The sanctions were rolled over until June 23, 2021. They include a ban on importing products from Crimea or Sevastopol into the 27-nation block, investments, including the purchase of real estate, or operating any tourism services there.
They also ban the export of certain goods or technology used in transport, telecoms and energy or for oil, gas and mineral resource exploration. AP June 18, 2020.
EU Leaders Support Extension of Sanctions against Russia over Ukraine
European Union leaders on June 19 have supported a six-month extension of economic sanctions imposed against Russia over its role in the ongoing conflict in Ukraine.
French President Emmanuel Macron and German Chancellor Angela Merkel briefed other EU heads of state and government during a videoconference and said, according to RFE/RL sources familiar with the matter, that no progress had been made in implementing the Minsk agreement.
The sanctions were first adopted in July 2014 after Russia illegally annexed Ukraine’s Crimean Peninsula and starting providing military support for pro-Russia separatists in eastern Ukraine that has killed more than 13,000 people. RFERL June 19, 2020.
Ukraine is the largest country in Europe. It has a population of around 43,000,000
Ukraine is split roughly between pro-Russian sentiment in the east and those favoring closer ties to the EU in the west.
Canada investigates discovery of 38 dead puppies on flight from Ukraine
Some 500 French bulldog puppies were found on a flight from Ukraine. Dozens of the dogs were severely ill and 38 were dead on arrival. Authorities said they «will determine next steps once the investigation is complete.» DW June 20, 2020.
Gas Explosion Kills At Least One in Kyiv Building
At least one person was killed in a gas explosion at an apartment building in the Ukrainian capital, Kyiv, rescuers said on June 21. Several people could be trapped under wreckage after four floors of the nine-storey building were destroyed, the State Emergency Services said in a statement. «As of 11:00, one person was found dead. 21 people were evacuated. Three people have been released and further evacuation of the house’s residents is under way,» the statement said.
It said 21 residents had been evacuated from the building, but it was not immediately clear how many people had been inside. RFERL June 21, 2020.
Iran Says It Will Soon Send Black Boxes Of Downed Ukrainian Airliner to France
Iran says it will send the black boxes of a downed Ukrainian airliner to France for analysis in the «next few days» and expressed readiness to resolve the issue of compensations to the families of the victims.
Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif made the remarks in a phone call with his Canadian counterpart, Francois-Philippe Champagne, his ministry said in a statement on June 22.
Champagne said that Zarif had committed to sending the flight recorders to France without further delay.
The Canadian minister, who has consistently pressed Iran to compensate the families of victims, also said Iran had «agreed to enter into negotiations for reparations.» RFERL June 22, 2020.
Why Is A Czech Firm Selling Furniture In Separatist-Controlled Donetsk?
DONETSK, Ukraine — A blue upholstered wooden chair and a chrome-and-plastic barstool stand in a spartan display window under the flag that Russia-backed forces use for the land they control in Ukraine’s Donetsk region. In the adjacent window, a sign boasts in Russian of furniture from the Czech Republic above the name of the firm, Hanak, and its official logo.
The shop is located on a main thoroughfare in the regional capital, Donetsk, which the separatists have held since April 2014, around the start of an ongoing war that has killed more than 13,000 people in eastern Ukraine and displaced more than 1 million.
The European Union and the United States imposed sanctions on Russia for its actions in the area known as the Donbas and its seizure of Ukraine’s Crimean Peninsula in March 2014, which came after the Euromaidan protests pushed a Moscow-friendly president from power in Kyiv.
Experts said the Czech firm may or may not be in violation of sanctions imposed by the EU, which has an investment ban on Crimea but not so explicitly in the Donbas. RFERL June 23, 2020.
Floods Afflict Ukraine as It Tries to Control the Coronavirus
Rain-swollen rivers inundated towns, breached dams and stranded villagers in western Ukraine on Wednesday, in what officials called the region’s worst flooding in more than a decade — with the response this time complicated by the coronavirus epidemic.
As the water rose, one hospital was partially evacuated, but left behind were those with Covid-19, in a rescue that Ukraine’s prime minister said was carried out very carefully to avoid spreading the contagion. In an illustration of the overlapping disasters, people piled into military trucks, many of them wearing face masks, for evacuation over flooded roads.
Dams, bridges, dikes and roads were washed away in the Ivano-Frankivsk, Lviv and Chernivtsi regions. More than 200 towns and villages flooded and roads to 34 settlements were cut off by high water, officials said.
At least three people died, including two whose car was swept away in a roiling river, and one person is missing. Denys Shmyhal, the prime minister, toured the area on Wednesday and called the damage worse than that from a major flood in 2008. The New York Times June 24, 2020.
Ukraine asks EU, NATO to help deal with damage from floods
Ukraine asked the European Union and NATO for help coping with the aftermath of massive floods in the country’s west.
The Ukrainian Foreign Ministry said in a statement that it hopes both the EU and NATO will step up to help protect critical infrastructure and to ease economic damage from the floods.
The floods caused by torrential rains this week have killed four people and forced hundreds to flee their homes. They have affected more than 200 towns and villages in four western regions, cut off gas supplies for about 10,000 people and damaged about 430 kilometres (267 miles) of roads and 130 bridges. AP June 25, 2020.
Hungarian Foreign Minister Visits Kyiv Ahead Of Planned Orban-Zelenskiy Summit in July
The Ukrainian and Hungarian foreign ministers have met for the second time in less that a month as the two neighboring states seek to overcome an impasse over a restrictive language law in Ukraine.
Ukrainian Foreign Minister Dmytro Kuleba and his Hungarian counterpart, Peter Szijjarto, met in Kyiv on June 25 as they chaired a session of the Ukrainian-Hungarian Economic Cooperation Commission.
After the talks, Kuleba said that officials from both countries will meet to discuss Ukraine’s controversial language law before a summit between Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy and Hungarian Prime Minister Viktor Orban can take place in Kyiv in July as scheduled. RFERL June 26, 2020.
EU mobilises emergency assistance following floods in Ukraine
Earlier this week, intensive rains resulted in the largest flooding in the south-west of Ukraine in the last 50 years, with several casualties and damage to hundreds of homes. To alleviate the first needs, the Ukrainian authorities activated the EU Civil Protection Mechanism. Sweden responded immediately and offered 1.2 kilometres of flood barrier, 250 hoses and technical experts. In addition to the Swedish assistance, the European Commission is providing mapping services of the affected areas through the EU Copernicus satellite system.
Commissioner for Crisis Management Janez Lenarčič said: «Civil protection capacities have been under extreme pressure in the past months. Nonetheless, the European Union keeps up its commitment to help when climate disasters strike. I warmly thank Sweden for its immediate response. We stand ready to provide further assistance and show our solidarity with all those in the affected areas and with the first responders working on the ground.»
The European Union’s 24/7 Emergency Response Coordination Centre is in constant contact with the Ukrainian authorities to closely monitor the situation and channel further EU assistance on request. EU June 27, 2020.
Ukraine Is Threatening to Arrest Its Former President
The Ukrainian authorities have threatened to arrest Petro O. Poroshenko, the former president and current leader of the political opposition.
The Ukrainian police on Friday questioned Ukraine’s former president, Petro O. Poroshenko, after threatening to arrest him if he failed to appear, in what a growing chorus of critics including the European Union say is a politically motivated vendetta.
They say the failure of the United States to discourage the new Ukrainian government’s legal assault on Mr. Poroshenko illustrates how the once-dominant American role and moral authority in Ukraine’s internal politics have been undermined by President Trump’s efforts to persuade the country’s new leaders to investigate Mr. Trump’s political opponents. The New York Times June 28, 2020.
EU Extends Economic Sanctions Against Russia Over Ukrainian Conflict
European Union member states have formally extended a six-month extension of economic sanctions imposed against Russia over its role in the ongoing conflict in Ukraine.
The European Council decided on June 29 to roll over the restrictive measures until January 31 next year because the «full implementation» of the Minsk agreements that sought to put an end to fighting in eastern Ukraine «has not yet been achieved,» the council said in a statement.
European leaders had agreed to extend the sanctions beyond their current July 31 expiry date at their summit on June 19.
The sanctions were first adopted in July 2014 over Russia’s support for separatists in the Ukrainian regions of Donetsk and Luhansk in a conflict that has killed more than 13,000 people.
Since then, the measures mainly targeting Russia’s financial, energy, and defense industries have been extended every six months.
The EU has also imposed sanctions on Russia over its forcible seizure of Ukraine’s Crimean Peninsula in March 2014. RFERL June 29, 2020.
EU and EBRD support green investments and energy efficiency in Eastern partner countries
The Eastern partner countries (Armenia, Azerbaijan, Belarus, Georgia, the Republic of Moldova and Ukraine) will benefit from additional support to boost green investments and climate resilience.
Thanks to the EU’s financial support of over €15 million, the programme ‘Finance and technology transfer centre for climate change’ (FINTECC) will help businesses in the region invest in energy efficiency, cut their carbon footprint, introduce innovative green technologies, support the circular economy and improve legal frameworks for energy and resource efficiency investments. The programme is implemented by the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development (EBRD). Entrepreneurs can benefit from these funds by applying for investment grants, technical assistance and the climate innovation vouchers.
Olivér Várhelyi, European Commissioner for Neighbourhood and Enlargement, said: «Our longstanding cooperation with the EBRD is extremely valuable, including in the domain of green finance where the bank has important experience. In the Eastern Partnership countries, our joint support will help to step up energy-efficient and renewable-energy investments in the private sector, thus helping to build sustainable economies.» EU June 30, 2020.
Ukraine will stand it all. We recommend you to plan your business and cooperation with Ukraine.
Your success is here.
Referrals were collected by Volodymyr Serdiuk