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    Polcompball Wiki

    List of movements/Political Parties/Ukraine





    Cball-UkrSSR.png Ukrainian SSR

    Undergound/Banned parties and movements:

    Cball-Ukraine.png West Ukrainian People's Republic (1918-1919)

    Cball-UkrainianPeoplesRepublic.png Ukrainian People's Republic (1917-1921)

    Cball-AustriaHungary.png Divided Ukraine Cball-Russian Empire.png

    Cball-AustriaHungary.png Austria-Hungary
    Cball-Russian Empire.png Russian Empire

    List of People

    Cball-KyivanRus.png Grand princes of Kyivan Rus' Rurik.png

    Cball-GaliciaVolhynia.png Kingdom of Galicia-Volhynia

    Cball-Hetman.png Hetmans of Cossack Hetmanate

    Cball-PL.png Right-bank Cball-Ottomanism.png

    Cball-RussiaTsardom.png Left-bank Cball-Russian Empire.png

    Cball-UkrainianPR.png Revolution and Civil war period

    Cball-Ukraine.png Carpatho-Ukraine

    Prime Ministers

    Cball-UkrainianPR.png UPR in exile

    Cball-UkrSSR.png First Secretaries of the Communist Party of Ukraine

    Cball-Ukraine.png Modern Ukraine

    Prime Ministers

    Chairmen of the Verkhovna Rada

    Notes and References

    1. The party is led by Ihor Palytsya, who is considered to be a close friend of Ihor Kolomoyskyi. Ukrainian journalists link the party with the said oligarch, as it debatably represents Kolomoskyi's interests in the Parliament, however, the party members officially deny these connections. The party mostly follows the same ideology as SotP.
    2. D7 also classifies itself as "the party of trolls". However this also attracted radical nationalists, despite having a right-liberal ideology.
    3. In 2019, the Bellingcat research network published the results of its investigations, which indicate regular contacts between representatives of the National Corps and Azov Battalion with the American far-right, including a representative of Atomwaffen.png Atomwaffen Division. In audio files available to the research network, the international secretary of the National Corps, responsible for Azov's strategy, summarized the goal of working with the Americans as a "global conservative revolution" aimed at "protecting the white race."
    4. A paramilitary organization of the party called "National Druzhyna" (National Squad), is linked with the political interests of the former Minister of Internal Affairs Arsen Avakov, but both representatives of the organization and Avakov himself denied the connections. Officialy, its leader is Ihor Mykhalylenko, but some media outlets say that the Russian neo-Nazi Sergey Korotkikh aka "Botsman", is its actual leader.
    5. The party advocates for extended local power and decentralization, but not federalism. Localism is used as the closest equivalent.
    6. Oleh Lyashko was a frequent guest on Plutocrat.png Rinat Akhmetov's TV channels before the full-scale invasion, with some believing that Akhmetov is financially involved in the party.
    7. Notable memebers include: Viktor Medvedchuk, Leonid Kravchuk, Leonid Kuchma, Petro Poroshenko, Nestor Shufrych, Hryhoriy Surkis and some other nasty folks. Think of SDPU(u) as Partyofregions.png Party of Regions of the 1990's and early to mid-2000's.
    8. Political wing was dissolved in 2014 but the militant wing continues to exist.
    9. Former members of Party of Regions formed the Opposition Bloc in mid-late 2014. Four years later, due to internal disagreements between the members, a schism has occured and Opposition Platform - For Life has formed. The vast majority of OB joined that party. It is believed that both of them were controlled by prominent oligarchs, such as Rinat Akhmetov, Borys Kolesnikov, Vadim Novinskiy and by Dmytro Firtash, Sergiy Lyovochkin and Viktor Medvedchuk for OB and OPFL, respectively.
    10. Anatoliy Sharii was an infamous YouTube.png political blogger known for his staunch ukrainophobic, anti-US, eurosceptic (in an ironic twist, while living in Spain, an EU country) and pro-Russian views, but he no longer blogs as his cahnnels have been shut down and his party banned.
    11. The party of Sharii was receiving financial support by being featured in selected (now defenct) news channels as well as mentions in interviews with politicians, promotion of certain events and "political persecution by the nationalists" from the pro-Russian Opposition Platform - For Life (OPFL) party and one of its leaders, Viktor Medvedchuk.
    12. UoL was made up of non-Ukrainians who were against independence, but had close ties to UDAP. At the end of October 1918, UoL split into low and middle-class farmers who were pro-independence, and upper-class landlords, who demanded a federation with Russia.
    13. The first ukrainian party that advocated for the independent Ukrainian nation. The party's leaders were Mykola Mikhnovskyi and Shemet brothers with former being one of the key figures in the early Ukrainian nationalism.
    14. Leo I supported Mongol Empire
    15. Leo I supported Mongol Empire
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