Established in 1976, the Canadian Institute of Ukrainian Studies (CIUS) is a global leader in the field of Ukrainian Studies, The Institute is dedicated to the production, preservation, and dissemination of expert knowledge about Ukraine and Ukrainians in Canada and worldwide.
The Harriman Institute at Columbia University is one of the world’s leading academic institutions for the study of Russia, Eurasia, and East Central Europe. Its mission is to serve the university community and beyond by supporting research, instruction, and dialogue, sponsoring vibrant and multidisciplinary events.
The Hoover Institution’s Ukrainian holdings cover its emergence and development as an independent state since 1991, as well as earlier periods when it was a national republic of the USSR and a region divided between the Russian and Austro-Hungarian Empires.
This article from The Nation looks at the separatist conflict in Ukraine and European security and geopolitical considerations in the context of long-term relations between Russia, Europe, and the U.S. during and after the Cold War.
Based on results from a 2011 survey, this article argues that, at least prior to 2014, Crimeans' senses of territorial identity and belonging were primarily tied to Crimea itself, while their political affinities for either Ukraine or Russia were generally far less salient.