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12 October 2016, 14:51 | Michael Cherenkov's column |
At the backdrop of major events and processes in Eurasia’s religious life, the situation of religious minorities seems indicative, perhaps the most vulnerable of them being Protestants.
Professor of Ukrainian Catholic University, Protestant theologian Ph.D. Mykhailo Cherenkov shared his vision of these years’ dynamics and the way that can give a new impetus to the religious environment.
8 February 2015, 10:26 | Analysis |
One should discern the unity of political and religious motives in the developments relating to Ukraine.
30 April 2014, 14:26 | Comments |
As it became evident, apparently the Russian Christians trust the state propaganda much more than they trust their brothers – Ukrainians who could tell them the truth from the first sources, without a tainted telephone, and an even more tainted television.
23 September 2013, 09:54 | Michael Cherenkov's column |
The anniversary of the Baptism of Rus and the debates about this event diverted attention from the problems in the murky depths of history. The celebration was a good occasion for PR. The denominations competed for claims in their historical role and authority today. Politicians earned points from comments, sponsorship of churches, and photos with hierarchs.
16 August 2013, 15:06 | Michael Cherenkov's column |
Ukrainian Christianity remains dynamic and diverse, and in Ukrainian society there is a growing interest in Christianity and a demand for renewal and for the Church to take a more active role in society.
25 December 2011, 17:41 | Michael Cherenkov's column |
Christmas is also a judgment on modern Pharisees, pillars of official religiosity. A baptized, but unenlightened Rus, needs a free unpoliticized Church. While the Church and the Kremlin develop the Russian world, Christ does not enter their doors. He is outside the lavish palaces, but with the people.
31 May 2011, 14:50 | Michael Cherenkov's column |
“Ukrainian Christianity” is not Christianity sui generis, it is the same Christianity that serves all, and in our case, serves the Ukrainian people. In this sense, Kyiv- or Ukrainian-centrism is not a religious and political counterweight of Moscow or the Vatican, but an orientation to serve in the epicenter of one’s nation’s life.
19 January 2011, 00:01 | Open theme |
I decided to speak for myself, and name a few things that both Evangelical and Orthodox Christians in Ukraine have in common