Articles by Rostislav Khotin



Daewoo Doctrine, Cash Lift Ukrainian Workers

Ukrainian Mines Face Bleak Futures

Russia Wants Equity in Firms To Pay Off Ukraine's Gas Debt

Fans Discover Roots Through Kiev

Ronaldo No Dynamo for Kiev Boss

Analysts Say Sale of Telecom In Ukraine to Be Contentious

Newcastle Strikes Back to Snatch Dynamic Draw 2-2

Revived Dynamo Electrifies Kiev

Russia Declines to Buy Bombers From Ukraine

Commander's Mother Prays for Mir

Chernomyrdin, Ukraine Sign Accord on Debt Restructuring

Kiev Seeks Alternatives to Russian Oil

Kuchma Plans To Fire Energy, Nuclear Chiefs

Ukraine's Germans Find Little Reality in Promises

Ukraine Officials Praise Sale of Tanks to Pakistan

Settlers Pray in Chernobyl Danger Zone

Grozny Palace Slated for Demolition

Lobov in Grozny, Urges Disarmament

In Chechnya, an Army in Limbo

Kiev to Double Peacekeeping Contingent

Grozny Premier Says Oil Industry Healing

Belarus Vote Will Not Affect Independence, Says Minister

Ukraine Aims for Arms Sales

Turkmens to Join NATO Pact

Poll Will Not Split Ukraine, Ex-Speaker Says

Poll Will Not Split Ukraine, Ex-Speaker Says

Poll Will Not Split Ukraine, Ex-Speaker Says

Kravchuk Shifts on Air Strikes

Kravchuk Wins Over Chairman

Atom Pact Riles Kiev Deputies

KIEV -- Opposition in Ukraine's parliament to an agreement to give up the country's nuclear arms stiffened Thursday as President Leonid Kravchuk prepared to sign the accord. Even moderate deputies objected to the treaty, announced by U.S. President Bill Clinton earlier this week and hailed as a breakthrough for disarmament during talks at Kiev airport on Wednesday between Clinton and Kravchuk. Prominent lawmakers said Thursday that they had not been told about the agreement -- which Kravchuk, Clinton and President Boris Yeltsin are due to sign Friday -- and accused Kravchuk of fanning confrontation with parliament. The parliament finally ratified the START 1 arms treaty last November but said that it applied to only 42 percent of the more than 1,600 strategic warheads still on Ukrainian soil. Ukrainian deputies said this week that they would oppose any attempt by Kravchuk to abandon these reservations. One Communist deputy even suggested this would be grounds for impeaching the president.