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14 May 2018

WCC reforms in Ukraine: two steps forward, one step back | article of Sergiy Grebenyuk and Orest Stasiuk, Expert Guides

During the years following the Revolution of Dignity in 2014 reforms of Ukrainian legal framework, judiciary and law enforcement were driven by two key goals – fight against high level corruption and cutting of pressure on business from the law enforcement. arrow

29 December 2017

Protection of intellectual property rights in pharmaceuticals: focus on Europe (in Ukrainian and Russian) | article of Viktoriya Podvorchanska, “Lawyer & Law”

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27 December 2017

Draft Law “Buy Ukrainian” – advantages and disadvantages for domestic pharmaceutical manufacturers (in Ukrainian) | article of Viktoriya Podvorchanska, “Yurydychna gazeta”

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26 December 2017

“Law on protection of business”: conduct of law enforcement officers during pre-trial investigation (in Ukrainian) | article of Orest Stasiuk, “Yurliga”

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22 December 2017

Top-10 innovations of the new Code of Administrative Procedure of Ukraine (in Russian) | article of Anton Sintsov, “Lawyer & Law”

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22 December 2017

Why the system of law should change (in Ukrainian) | article of Arsen Miliutin, “Novoye vremya”

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13 December 2017

Use of offshore companies (in Ukrainian) | article of Oleksandr Maydanyk, “Yurydychna gazeta”

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8 December 2017

Registration of mobile users. Convenience vs security (in Russian) | article of Taras Kyslyy, “Lawyer & Law”

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8 December 2017

Alimony recovery for parents (in Ukrainian and Russian) | article of Yuri Neklyaev, “Lawyer & Law”

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7 December 2017

Digital Personality: on empowerment of robots (in Ukrainian) | article of Vitaliy Kulinich, “Yurydychna gazeta”

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7 December 2017

Innovations to the criminal process – influence on the business (in Russian) | article of Orest Stasiuk, “Lawyer & Law”

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29 November 2017

Healthcare Reform in the Ukraine and Investment Opportunities for the Private Sector | article of Viktoriya Podvorchanska, Roman Stepanenko, Kateryna Oliynyk and Lisa Mueller, BRIC Wall

Since the time of the Soviet Union (USSR) and pursuant to Ukraine’s Constitution, medical care in Ukrainian public hospitals (most hospitals are public hospitals) is supposed to be “free of charge” for all citizens. However, unlike the USSR, Ukraine is simply unable to sufficiently finance the extremely high costs associated with providing such free healthcare as well as maintain the outdated infrastructure of a number of public healthcare facilities. As a result, many patients in the Ukraine must pay for their healthcare, although these payments are often made “unofficially” (e.g., directly to doctors). Given this tension, as well as other weaknesses of Ukrainian healthcare system, many have called for its reform. arrow

23 November 2017

On tightening of measures for compulsory alimony payments (in Russian) | article of Talina Kravtsova, WoMo

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22 November 2017

New level of responsibility for avoidance of alimony payments (in Ukrainian) | article of Yuri Neklyaev, “Yurliga”

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16 November 2017

Development of cryptocurrency regulation (in Ukrainian and Russian) | article of Kateryna Oliynyk, “Ekonomichna pravda”

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