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On 23 January, following tough negotiations lasting almost two months, Moldova’s two largest pro-European groupings sealed a coalition agreement.
The Novorossiya movement has been out of the public eye and it is no accident that its reactivation has coincided with an escalation of clashes in Ukraine.
Armed activity in the Donbas has resumed along the entire length of the front line in recent days.
Moscow is threatening the resumption of war, in order to force unconditional consent to hold a new round of political talks.
While the Kremlin presents the EEU as the Eurasian equivalent of the European Union, the project is in reality an imitation of integration.
The last few weeks of the new session of parliament, including in particular the work on the budget, show that the dividing lines within the ruling coalition.
Frequent staff reshuffles have been a permanent element of Lukashenko’s politics. These changes are meant to produce an effect of “renewal”.
In Ukraine, disillusionment caused by the lack of reforms and the worsening economic situation is rising.