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The bill on the high anti-corruption court (HACC) has finally passed in the Verkhovna Rada. President Petro Poroshenko promptly signed it into law, and it took effect on June 14th.

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Politicians keep saying Ukraine won’t survive without IMF credits. However, the same people have been doing nothing to meet IMF demands. 

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Ukraine should enter a period of relatively predictable economic growth over the next two years. Consumption is on the right track, at +7.6% y/y in 2017, and local investment is climbing nicely, at +18.1% y/y, against a low baseline.

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The process of preparation of the corporate tax reform in Ukraine was unprecedented in its openness and inclusivity. No other economic reform ever took so many time; involved so many high-level discussions among the best experts in the field; was supported by so many detailed calculations, etc. 

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Last month brought both good and bad news for Ukraine.

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CASE Ukraine senior economist Volodymyr Dubrovsky looked into the shadow economy of Ukraine and made a rating of schemes on which the budget of the country could lose from 100 to 150 billion UAH.

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Relations with the IMF have become a real headache for the presidential administration. Ukraine’s creditors have made it clear that an independent anti-corruption court is a must.

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In 2018, the government will once again try to sell the bulk of non-strategic state-owned objects. It plans to get about USD 22 billion from the sale of state-owned objects. To implement this plan, the Verkhovna Rada adopted a new privatization law, which should substantially simplify the procedure for selling state property.

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Case Ukraine`s senior economist Volodymyr Dubrovsky explains in an article for the Liga.Financy media outlet why individual entrepreneurship is a promising business form for Ukraine.

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CASE Ukraine Senior Economist Volodymyr Dubrovsky shared his opinion to the Holos Stolysty radio that it is necessary to get rid of the pay-as-you-go pension system as it exhausted itself for demographic reasons.

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