Two weeks after the start of the journey, the package with 10 helmets and two flags of Croatia and Slovenia reached its destination in Kharkiv. Since most MMIC members here had already got their helmets, we decided to share 8 helmets with civilian volunteers who provide humanitarian aid to people in the most war-affected areas of Kharkiv city and region. […]
ven today, however, many Western strategists and politicians are reluctant to send Ukraine the weapons that could help it decisively destroy the Russian invasion. They should learn from historical precedents and, instead of relying on futile peace negotiations, do everything possible to provide Ukraine with all the necessary means to completely eradicate the Russian war machine in Ukraine. This is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to put an end to Russian expansionist ambitions that should not be missed. […]
By Dr. Marko Pinterić, University of Maribor During the Croatian war of independence, I was studying Physics in Zagreb. I even managed to pass Analytical Mathematics 2 in a bomb shelter, under a constant threat […]
I still hope that some publisher will show interest. I think that some of the issues in the book – such as, how to decrease energy consumption in buildings – are very important for Ukraine who is dependent on Russian fossil fuels. The increased knowledge could help the fight in this direction. […]
Nobel prize is usually awarded to scientists. People nobody hears about, ever, people which humble work is profoundly changing our world. Which work eradicate illnesses and brings new technology to our life, making it easier to bare. […]
There are currently lots of speculations about negotiations and possible diplomatic solution to military conflict in Donbas. I am however very skeptical about the success. Of course I am not diplomat, so hereafter is purely my personal opinion. […]
There have been suggestions from several persons (including myself) that studying history of Yugoslav Wars could be beneficial for understanding the things and decision making in Ukraine. These conflicts are arguably the most similar historical events and both similarities and differences could help to provide better understanding and better prediction of the developments in the territories of the former Soviet Union. […]
Croatia has gained independence only recently, nevertheless during Middle ages it was independent state and even after losing independence, it retained certain degree of autonomy up to the First world war. This means that through the most of its history Croatian nobility existed and Croatian soldiers had chance to fight for its homeland, not merely for the foreign ruler.