Home' Trinidad and Tobago Guardian : January 31st 2014 Contents A35
Friday, January 31, 2014 www.guardian.co.tt Guardian
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KIEV---Is Ukraine s
president just sick? Or
is he leaving the lime-
light in preparation
for something? And if
down or stepping
Amid the deepest
turmoil since the
Viktor Yanukovych s
day that he was taking
indefinite sick leave
had Ukrainians guess-
ing what was happen-
ing to their country.
faced two months of
major protests that
central Kiev and have
spread to other cities.
The protests started
after he backed out of a long-awaited agreement
to deepen ties with the European Union in favor
of Russia, but quickly came to encompass a wide
array of discontent over corruption, heavy-handed
police and dubious courts.
The official line is that the 63-year-old
Yanukovych has an acute respiratory illness and a
But the opposition isn t buying it. Some say he
is looking for an excuse to avoid further discussions
with opposition leaders, which have done nothing
to resolve the tensions.
Vitali Klitschko, a leading opposition figure, has
a more ominous theory---the president could be
pretending to take himself out of action in prepa-
ration for imposing a state of emergency.
That has been a persistent worry of the oppo-
sition since violent clashes two weeks ago killed
"I remember from the Soviet Union it s a bad
sign---a bad sign because always if some Soviet
Union leaders have to make an unpopular decision,
they go to the hospital," Klitschko said.
Yanukovych s press office says the president is
still in charge of the country, but there was no
indication of how long he might be on leave or
how much work he would be able to do. He isn t
known to have serious health problems, although
his office says he has taken sick leave twice before---
once for a knee problem and the other time also
for a respiratory illness.
One political commentator suggested the
announcement could be a ruse to take him out of
power, as in the attempted coup against Soviet
leader Mikhail Gorbachev in 1991.
Still, others took the announcement at face value.
Analyst Mykhailo Pohrebinsky noted that
Yanukovych had made a late-night visit to par-
liament amid tense discussions on Wednesday and
"those who were close to him said he really was
very pale and exhausted."
Hours after the government announced his sick
leave, Yanukovych issued a statement to upbraid
his political foes, saying "the opposition continues
to escalate the situation and urges people to stand
in the frost for the sake of the political ambitions
of several of its leaders."
Despite offering several concessions, authorities
have so far failed to mollify the protesters. (AP)
A protester armed with a metal stick stands next to a burning tyre on a barricade in central Kiev, Ukraine, yesterday. AP PHOTO
it's a bad sign---
a bad sign
always if some
leaders have to
go to the
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