For years, Ukraine and the European Union (EU) have been hesitantly cooperating on a range of common policies, and the process has arguably been assisting Ukraine to be gradually integrating into the EU-bound structures.
The Ukrainian Centre for European Policy presented research “A place for Ukraine in a more cohesive European Union: synergising the two different integrations”.
This document analyses the current information threats and opportunities to counter them in Ukraine, the EU and NATO, and the current state and development of cooperation between them in the field of strategic communications.
The International Centre for Policy Studies presented a study “Sanctions against Russian Federation”.
On October 1st this year, President Zelensky stated that Ukraine had agreed to the text of the so-called “Steinmeier formula”.
The International Centre for Policy Studies prepared research within the project “A bridge of understanding between Hungary and Ukraine” with the support of the Institute for Foreign Affairs and Trade.
On October 1st, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky announced that Ukraine has agreed to the so-called “Steinmeier formula”. This formula is a point of one of the hottest debates in Ukraine; it raises fears that it latently leads to Ukraine’s “capitulation” to Russia on occupied Donbas lands.
The Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe started its first Autumn session in Strasbourg. The Ukrainian delegation boycotted the session after Russia was reinstated in June.
In October, Ukraine, Russia, France, and Germany are expected to meet in Paris in the framework of the Normandy format summit to hammer out a peace deal to end a war that Russia started five years ago in Ukraine’s Donbas.
Euphoria surrounding the recent prisoner swap between Ukraine and Russia is all but unjustified.