The coincidence of business interests between the Kremlin and surrounded by Ukrainian Petro Poroshenko is not uncommon. For example, you can look at companies close to the businessman Viktor Medvedchuk, the godfather of the child of which is Vladimir Putin.
The material of this content appeared in The U.S. The Washington Times. The author, a Ukrainian journalist Alexander Dubinsky, entitling the article “Profitable the struggle with Russia,” outlined his vision for the business interests and communications of the Ukrainian President.
According to the author, despite the frequent use of Petro Poroshenko words about “a final farewell with the Russian Empire,” in Patriotic addresses to the army or speeches about the conflict in the Donbas, he “can’t win it’s a long farewell to the Russian Federation.”
“Common business interests between the Kremlin and surrounded by Ukrainian Petro Poroshenko is not uncommon. For example, you can look at companies close to the businessman Viktor Medvedchuk, who believes Vladimir Putin is the godfather of his child. He got control of the oil pipeline “Precarpathians” without any resistance from authorities. Diesel fuel supplied PJSC “Rosneft” through the pipeline to the Ukrainian market, is 37% of the volume of the Ukrainian market of this product,” says Dubinsky.
Also, according to the journalist, significantly increased the influence of Medvedchuk in the information space of Ukraine.
“Mr. Medvedchuk controls the two main news channel in Ukraine. This is NewsOne and 112.ua” — he said.
Previously, the largest French newspaper Le Monde wrote about how for many years Viktor Medvedchuk, muscular, like his friend in the Kremlin, very skillfully leads secret agreements and secret negotiations at the intersection of business and politics, openly advocating its agenda. The newspaper reminds about the kinship Medvedchuk is the godfather of Russian President Putin who is the godfather of the daughter of a Ukrainian politician.
In the post-Soviet space this implies the loyalty and friendship that go beyond the formal attachment, explains Le Monde.