Experts & Staff

Dmytro Kryvosheiev

ECFR Alumni · Visiting Fellow

Areas of expertise

EU-Ukraine relations: US-Ukraine relations; Ukraine's foreign policy and security issues; Reforms in Ukraine; Russia; China

Languages

English, Ukrainian, Russian

Biography

Dmytro Kryvosheiev is a visiting fellow at the European Council on Foreign Relations. He specialises in Ukraine’s foreign and security policy in light of Russia’s aggression, including the military development of the war and Western support for the country. He also focuses on Russian disinformation narratives for Russian and Ukrainian audiences.

Kryvosheiev has more than seven years’ experience in media and communications and works at the Reanimation Package of Reforms Coalition, a group of leading NGOs advocating reform in Ukraine.

 

Lessons for the West: Russia’s military failures in Ukraine

Ukraine has proven that it can counter Russian military tactics and strategy. To continue to do so, the country will require greater support from the West

All-out support: The West’s commitments to Ukraine

Ukraine’s Western partners now recognise that it can defeat Russia. Yet they need to provide the guarantees of long-term support that will make this a reality

Why advanced weapons can help Ukraine defeat Russia

Russia’s new offensive in Ukraine calls for a change in the Western response. NATO countries should supply the Ukrainian military with advanced systems and the training to use them

How Western offensive weapons can help Ukraine defeat Russia

A prolonged confrontation would help Russia regroup and adapt. The quicker Ukraine receives more military support from its allies, the greater its chances of driving Russian forces out of its territory

Why Ukraine needs greater military support from the West

Many more Ukrainians want to defend their country than have the weapons to do so. An increase in Western military support is vital to Ukraine’s survival

View from Kyiv: Putin’s failed blitzkrieg and the future of Europe

In this war, Ukrainians have proved that they belong in the European family. Yet they need far more support from their partners – including modern air defence systems – as they fight to protect the democratic world

Articles

In the media