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10G超えたので、その2に移行しました。なんか言いたい、ワン!

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もともと、Zelenskyが大統領に当選すると、いきなり議会がウクライナの公用語をウクライナ語Onlyにする法案を議決してしまった。
 まさに今紛争地帯では、ロシア語しか話せなかったり、アイデンティティーがロシアっぽい、ウクライナっぽくないあやふやな地帯だ。一旦ウクライナ語Only法案を引っ込めたのは、まさにこの地帯で反対デモが起きたせいでもある。 それをまたぞろ出して、一気に決めてしまったのは、ウクライナ側からのウクライナ東部の分離を促す愚策に見えるけどねぇ。
Ukrainian politicians accuse Russia of trying to make its territorial divisions permanent
 Mr Zelensky, whose own first language is Russian,
 記事の最後にZelenskyは、ロシア語が第一母国語だという。
>これは知らんかったバイ。ここにも引っ掛けているのかな。
 というのも、この法律は、大統領から裁判官、公務員、医者、銀行員までにウクライナ語を話すことを義務つけるものだからだ。

ロシアプーチンは、紛争地帯の住民に、ロシア人だと思うならロシア市民権を与えると、
その手続も簡素化するという。
>ウクライナへの対抗処置だな。

それに対しZelenskyは、ロシアにもウクライナ市民権を与えると言い返すよ。
>さすが元コメディアンだよ。FaceBookを使うようだ。トランプはTwitterだけど。
"We will provide Ukrainian citizenship to representatives of all peoples who suffer from authoritarian and corrupt regimes. In the first place — the Russians, who today suffer probably the most," Zelenskiy wrote on Facebook on Sunday.
>なんだか、ウクライナもロシアの一部に飲み込まれてしまうんじゃないか? そんなことしたらね。

 ロシアの歴史を紐解けば、ロシアと同じ正教会系には、口出しするんだなぁ。バルカンのセルビアにもそうだし。
ロシア正教会とウクライナ正教会が分裂したけど、、、、干渉しないわけにいられないだろうな。
 Zelenskyが大統領に就任すれば、この法を見直すつもりという。
>そりゃそうだろう、でないと分裂せざる得ないからな。 お前はロシア人なのか?ウクライナ人なのか?突きつけないことが大事よ。
 プーチンのパスポートや市民権授与は、そんなウクライナ人アイデンティティを押し付けられて、無理やり疎外された人々に、行き場を与えるものだろう。一応Zelenskyは文句を言っているが、悪いのはウクライナ原理主義みたいな行動だろうよ。
Mr Zelensky said a Russian passport provides "the right to be arrested for a peaceful protest" and "the right not to have free and competitive elections."
He also demanded a "complete de-occupation" of eastern Ukraine and Crimea stressing that his country "doesn't give up".

最高会議、ウクライナ語機能保障法を採択 vs 親ロシア派支配地域の住民に国籍 プーチン氏が大統領令署名

HomePageで:メルケル首相、ウクライナ大統領選でのゼレンスキー氏の勝利を祝福

ウクライナ大統領に新人のゼレンスキー氏 対ロシアが焦点

Zelenskiy勝利、ウクライナ大統領決選投票結果、現職ポロシェンコ負けた

ウクライナ大統領選挙前、直接討論大会2019-04-19

拘束ウクライナ船長と船を開放するという、ロシア裁判所。ケルチ海峡で拘束

ウクライナ選挙:Zelenskyがスタジアムでの公開討論をドタキャン

ポロシェンコにしか会わないメルケル首相、対立候補(コメディアン)には会わない。マクロンは両方に会うけれど、、、

ウクライナ大統領選 新人と現職の決選投票の見通し

ウクライナ大統領選挙:決選投票は4月21日。コメディアンが勝ちそうだよ:上位2人の決選投票か

Ukraine's president-elect rejects Russian passport plan

Volodymyr Zelensky won a landslide victory in Ukraine's presidential election in April
Ukraine's president-elect has mocked Russia's offer to give passports to his countrymen, saying the document would provide "the right to be arrested".
In a Facebook post rejecting the idea, Volodymyr Zelensky pledged to give citizenship to "suffering" Russians.
Earlier this week, Russia's President Vladimir Putin signed a decree offering people in eastern Ukraine's separatist territories passports.
He later said he was mulling extending the scheme to all Ukrainians.
But Mr Zelensky - a former comedian with no political experience who was elected last Sunday - said he did not believe many of his countrymen would take up the offer.
"Ukrainians are free people in a free country," he said.
Instead, he offered citizenship to "all people who suffer from authoritarian and corrupt regimes", but firstly "to the Russian people who suffer most of all".
The Facebook post was written in both Ukrainian and Russian "so that everyone can hear us", Mr Zelensky said.
Relations between the two countries were further strained this week when Ukraine's parliament passed a law making the use of the Ukrainian language mandatory for public sector workers.
Russia says the move discriminates against Russian speakers in Ukraine - for many, particularly in eastern regions, Russian is still the first language.
The new tensions add to the challenges facing Mr Zelensky, who ousted Petro Poroshenko by a landslide.

What did Putin say?

On Wednesday, the Russian leader announced the passport scheme would be applied to Donetsk and Luhansk, the self-declared republics seized by Russian-backed separatists in 2014 after Russia annexed Crimea from Ukraine.
Crimea itself was incorporated into Russia, giving its inhabitants the same citizenship rights as those in Russia.
Presentational white space
Mr Putin said people living in Donetsk and Luhansk who considered themselves Russian were entitled to Russian passports.
On Saturday, he said: "We're considering providing a simplified procedure [of obtaining Russian citizenship] to all the residents of Ukraine."

How did Ukraine respond?

Mr Zelensky said a Russian passport provides "the right to be arrested for a peaceful protest" and "the right not to have free and competitive elections."
He also demanded a "complete de-occupation" of eastern Ukraine and Crimea stressing that his country "doesn't give up".
Ukrainian politicians accuse Russia of trying to make its territorial divisions permanent.
Image copyrightEPAImage caption
Thousands of people have died in Ukraine's eastern regions since 2014
But Mr Zelensky also struck a conciliatory tone, saying he was ready for negotiations on the armed conflict, that has claimed about 13,000 lives since 2014.
"I hope that Russia is more inclined to speak than to shoot," he wrote.
In the run-up to his election, he said he had wanted to "renew relations" with eastern Ukraine and start a "powerful information war to end the conflict".
In response, Russia said it wanted him to show "sound judgement", "honesty" and "pragmatism" so that relations could improve.

What is the new language law?

Under the new law:
  • Ukrainian must be used for signs, letters and in adverts
  • Local TV channels are set a target of 90% Ukrainian content
  • Ukrainian should be used for all official duties of public servants ranging from the president to judges, doctors and bank workers
Mr Zelensky, whose own first language is Russian, defended the new legislation, which Mr Poroshenko had championed.
However, he added that he intended to review it once he took office.

Ukraine's president-elect offers citizenship to Russians

Ukraine's soon-to-be leader Volodymyr Zelenskiy has responded to a similar move by Russia and offered Russians Ukrainian citizenship. However, he coupled the offer with a dig at the situation in the neighboring country.
President-elect Volodymyr Zelenskiy has offered Ukrainian citizenship to Russians, but combined the proposal with criticism of the Kremlin.

"We will provide Ukrainian citizenship to representatives of all peoples who suffer from authoritarian and corrupt regimes. In the first place — the Russians, who today suffer probably the most," Zelenskiy wrote on Facebook on Sunday.
Zelenskiy's offer came in response to a Kremlin decree last week that would fast-track Russian passports for residents of eastern Ukraine, with Russian President Vladimir Putin even saying on Saturday he was considering giving all Ukrainians easier access to Russian citizenship if they wanted it.
Moscow's move condemned
Zelenskiy said Putin should not expect many Ukrainians to take up the offer, saying they had "freedom of speech in our country, free media and internet," in contrast with Russia.
Moscow's move has angered many politicians in Kyiv, which has been at war with Russian-backed separatists in the Donbass region in eastern Ukraine since 2014. The conflict, which began after the ouster of pro-Russian President Viktor Yanukovych, has so far killed 13,000 people.
 
Watch video05:27

Ukraine: Displaced and disadvantaged

Outgoing President Petro Poroshenko on Wednesday accused Moscow of crossing a "red line" with the passport offer, saying Moscow wanted to create a Russian enclave in Ukraine.
The European Union also condemned the move, with European Commission spokeswoman Maja Kocijancic describing it as "another attack on Ukraine's sovereignty by Russia."
'New conditions' for living together
Zelenskiy, who won the second round of presidential elections a week ago, on Sunday also expressed a willingness to discuss the conflict in eastern Ukraine with Moscow. But he warned the Kremlin not to use "the language of threats [and] military and economic pressure."
"This is not the best path to ceasefire and unblocking the Minsk process," he said, referring to a peace deal sealed in the Belarusian capital in 2015 that has so far failed to bring about an end to the conflict.
"We are prepared to discuss the new conditions for how Ukraine and Russia can live together," he said, but stressed that normalizing ties depended on Russia ceasing its occupation of both Donbass and the Crimean Peninsula, which it annexed in 2014.
Zelenskiy, who is likely to be inaugurated in early June, is a newcomer to politics, having previously only played a president in a comedy on television.

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