For United Ukraine
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For United Ukraine
For United Ukraine!

LeaderVolodymyr Lytvyn[1]
FoundedDecember 15, 2001 (2001-12-15)
HeadquartersKiev, Ukraine
Political positionCentre
International affiliationNone
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For United Ukraine! (Ukrainian: « ?!»; Za Yedynu Ukrayinu!) was a political alliance and an electoral bloc in Ukraine founded in December 2001 to participate in the parliamentary election in held on March 30, 2002.

2002 parliamentary election

In the parliamentary election, the party was pro-presidential, supporting the incumbent President Leonid Kuchma. At the election, the alliance won 11.77%[2] of the popular vote and a total of 102 out of 450 seats. Final poll results had predicted 7-8% of the total votes.[3] The alliance received a lot of its electoral votes in Donetsk Oblast (province) of eastern Ukraine.[4]

The alliance consisted of the 5 following members:[5][6]

Top-10 party list: Volodymyr Lytvyn (unaffiliated), Kateryna Vashchuk (Agrarian Party of Ukraine), Volodymyr Boiko (unaffiliated), Valeriy Pustovoitenko (People's Democratic Party), Mykhailo Hladiy (Agrarian Party of Ukraine), Andriy Derkach (Trudova Ukrayina), Serhiy Bubka (Party of Regions), Mykola Onishchuk (PPPU), Mykhailo Zubets (Agrarian Party of Ukraine), Oleksandr Karpov (People's Democratic Party).

Party PR Constituency Total
Votes % Seats Seats
For United Ukraine (bloc) 3,051,056 12.2 35 66 101 New
Party of Regions 6 25 31 +29
Agrarian Party of Ukraine 7 15 22 +20
Party of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs of Ukraine 5 1 6 New
People's Democratic Party 7 10 17 -11
Labour Ukraine (Trudova Ukrayina) 2 2 4 New
unaffiliated 8 13 21 -

Since the election

The electoral bloc disintegrated after the 2002 election in June.[11]

See also


  1. ^ "Leaders of the "Za Yedynu Ukrayinu" bloc". Za Yediny Ukrayinu! (in Ukrainian). 2002-11-24. Archived from the original on 2004-12-08. Retrieved .
  2. ^ (in Ukrainian) ,,? ?", Database DATA
  3. ^ Ukraine's election frontrunners, BBC News (28 March 2002)
  4. ^ State Building in Ukraine: The Ukrainian parliament, 1990-2003 (BASEES/Routledge Series on Russian and East European Studies) by Sarah Whitmore, Routledge, 2004, ISBN 0415331951/ISBN 978-0415331951
  5. ^ a b c d e Communist and Post-Communist Parties in Europe, Vandenhoeck & Ruprecht, 2008, ISBN 3-525-36912-3 (page 391)
  6. ^ (in Ukrainian) 2002 ? ? " ?!", Database DATA
  7. ^ "Official informational server". Party of Regions. Archived from the original on 2011-02-15. Retrieved .
  8. ^ "Party of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs of Ukraine (PIEU)". Party of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs of Ukraine (in Ukrainian). Retrieved .
  9. ^ "Official website of the People's Democratic Party". People's Democratic Party (in Ukrainian). Archived from the original on 1998-11-11. Retrieved .
  10. ^ "Informational portal (now defunct)". Labour Ukraine (in Ukrainian). 2006-06-12. Archived from the original on 2006-06-12. Retrieved .
  11. ^ Democratic Breakthroughs and Revolutions in Five Post-Communist Countries: Comparative Perspectives on the Fourth Wave Archived 2012-10-04 at the Wayback Machine by Taras Kuzio, University of Toronto

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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