05/05/2004 | Serhiy Hrysch

Dr. James E. Mace Died Monday in Kyiv, Ukraine.
February 18, 1952 - May 3, 2004

Action Ukraine Coalition (AUC), Washington, D.C.
morganw@patriot.net, ArtUkraine.com@starpower.net
Washington, D.C.; Kyiv, Ukraine, TUESDAY, May 4, 2004

(Last Printed Article by Dr. James E. Mace)

By James Mace, The Day Weekly Digest in English,
Kyiv, Ukraine, Tuesday, 27 April 2004

One can only receive with amusement the recent protest from the Russian State Duma that radio and television broadcasting in Ukraine should be in Ukrainian, if only with subtitles if need be. First of all, one doubts how well this will be carried out. Quality programming in Ukrainian does not exist as yet, and translating Hollywood movies into Ukrainian is likely to be of benefit only to a limited number of translators. The polls show that roughly half the population of Ukraine speaks Russian at home, although it is a brand of Russian that our friends from Russia often have trouble understanding, while the other half claims to speak Ukrainian, for many of whom the brand of which is fairly far removed from the literary language.

Despite the best efforts of Ukrainian officialdom, this is probably not going to change significantly in the immediate future. About the best we can hope for in the next few years is that most of those who claim to speak Ukrainian will actually learn the language, that some of those who speak Russian will make get it in a shape that our Russian friends can actually understand them and learn some passive command of Ukrainian, and at last there will be a larger space for the Ukrainian language, literature, arts, and other culture in the broadest sense.

If, of course, the Russian Duma makes claims about the Russian language in Ukraine, Ukraine has every right to make similar claims on behalf of the estimated ten million Ukrainians living there. To my knowledge, Russia boasts a number of Ukrainian-language periodicals but no schools to teach the younger generation how to read them. If Russia would like a bilateral agreement on Russian-Ukrainian bilingualism, this writer has no doubt that Ukraine can provide the appropriate negotiators and hammer something out.
Fair is fair.

The brutal fact is this: Ukraine has for a very long time suffered from imperial policies designed to reduce the utility of the Ukrainian language in Ukraine and expand the range of Russian. Other places - Ireland and Quebec come to mind - have faced this problem and tried to restore the national language to the place it would have been in had the external pressure on it not occurred. Quebec has been a bit more successful that Ireland.

We also have the fact that many Russians consider the Ukrainian language a form of Russian corrupted by Polish (try to read the chancellery Russian from the time of Ivan the Terrible, and you might find that the roots of Russian are a bit different from those of Ukrainian), that Russian history began in Kyiv (you can begin your history wherever you want, because you are projecting later concepts onto times, places, and peoples, to which they were completely foreign, but I would recommend reading A. E. Presniakov, Obrazovanie velikorusskogo gosudarstva {Petrograd, 1918, translated into English as The Making of the Great Russian State} to see how it all got started there), and that this country really is part of Russia's legitimate sphere of influence. The announced measures are really only an attempt to correct this.

There are many Ukrainians who see things differently from our Russian friends, and international relations is above all the right to agree to disagree about things from time to time. Ukraine has chosen to try to enter NATO and the European Union as the best guarantee against those who think it really should not be independent at all. After all, our Dutch friends have a language that some other Europeans consider less that pleasing to the ear, but nobody is prepared to prevent them from speaking it. Ukraine's duly elected representatives have decided to defend the Ukrainian language, and those who have been selected by the people to have the right to speak on behalf of the state deserve their say.

Europe has worked to create a state of tolerance where peoples and languages might differ, but all are united in the common goal of making their individual national contributions to human civilization. There are strong measures on record about preserving the rights of those who might speak another language or do other things differently. Ukraine has decided that it wants to be part of that community, and it has not only the right to make that decision: it was the right decision to make.

Incidentally, Kyiv, which has perhaps the cheapest cable television in the world, receives Russian Channel One, so those who want a Russian television show will not be left without something to watch. (END)


E. Morgan Williams, The Action Ukraine Report
Kyiv, Ukraine, Tuesday, May 4, 2004

Kyiv, Ukraine.......Dr. James E. Mace, known world-wide as a leading scholar, writer and professor regarding the genocidal famine [Holodomor} in Soviet Ukraine during 1932-1933, which killed millions of Ukrainians, died suddenly in Kyiv, Ukraine on the afternoon of Monday, May 3, 2004, at the age of 52. Dr. Mace had faced some serious health problems in recent years.

Dr. Mace is survived by his wife, Natalia Dziubenko-Mace, one son, William, from a previous marriage, and two adult stepchildren. He was born in Oklahoma, on February 18, 1952. He moved from the United States to Ukraine in the early 1990's and has been since 1995 a Professor of Political Science, Kiev-Mohyla Academy National University, and since 1997 also a consultant and writer for The Den (Day) Weekly Digest in English, published in Kyiv, Ukraine.

Professor Mace spent most of his professional career researching and writing about Ukrainian history and was a strong advocate for the fact that the famine in Soviet Ukraine during the early 1930's was an act of genocide on the part of Soviet leader Stalin. Dr. Mace was also vitally involved in promoting his belief Ukraine had suffered for years under a post-genocidal trauma as well as the oppression of being a Soviet republic but now finally had a chance to become a strong, independent, prosperous, democratic state, operating under the rule of law.

Jim Mace fought hard for what he believed in and told his many friends he wanted to live and work in Ukraine long enough to see his dream for Ukraine come true. Dr. Mace was unusual in his commitment to Ukraine in that he did not have any Ukrainian heritage.

From 1986 to 1990 he served as the executive director of the US Commission on the Ukraine Famine, Washington, D.C. and was the principal writer with Olya Samilenko of the Commission's "Report to Congress." Dr. Mace was complied and edited with Leonid Heretz the three volume, "The Oral History of the Commission on the Ukraine Famine, published in 1990.

Dominique Arel, Chair of Ukrainian Studies, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, Quebec, Canada, wrote the following words in his publication "The Ukraine List" upon hearing Monday of the death of Dr. James Mace:

"A sad day in Ukrainian studies: the American historian James Mace died today in Kyiv at the tender age of 52. Author of the classic Communism and the Dilemmas of National Liberation: National Communism in Soviet Ukraine, 1918-1933 (1983) and of the monumental Investigation of the Ukrainian Famine 1932-1933, in two volumes (1987-1988), James paid a professional price for his sacrilegious claim-in Russian studies, that is-that the Ukrainian famine was man-made.

His scholarship will survive the factional debates over the famine and his academic non-conformism will remain an inspiration for the field. A semi-biographical article of his was published in 2002 as "Facts and Values: A Personal Intellectual Exploration," in Samuel Totten and Steven Leonard Jacobs, eds., Pioneers of Genocide Studies, New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction Publishers, pp. 59-74. Our sympathies and prayers go to his wife and family."

Another leading Canadian scholar, Roman Serbyn and his wife, Nadia, wrote upon hearing about the death of Dr. Mace: "An American who was as Ukrainian as anyone could be. A scholar, for whom truth was paramount, an all-round decent human being. Everyone who came in contact with him could not fail to like and appreciate him. Jim, we'll all miss you. Vichana Tobi pamiat'! Nadia & Roman Serbyn."

Alex Kuzma, Executive Director of the Children of Chornobyl Fund, in Short Hills, New Jersey, said yesterday, "I remember James well from the time I lived in Boston and he was very active in the Holodomor research at Harvard. He was truly a fine human being. Our community and the world owes him a great deal for his courageous scholarship and his willingness to challenge the academic status quo. Eternal Memory !"

The independent state of Ukraine, Ukrainians, and friends of Ukraine around the world have lost a great friend. A friend who spent years studying and writing about the genocidal famine in Ukraine, who spent his last several years living, writing and teaching his students in Ukraine while receiving a very, very modest, inadequate income, and a friend who still had so much more to give and write about. Jim's sudden death is a stunning, very difficult and sad loss.

February 18, 1952 - May 3, 2004

EDITOR: In personal tribute and in honor of Dr. James E. Mace for his many years of work regarding one of the darkest days in Ukrainian history; in honor of his personal commitment to Ukraine since Independence in 1991, and in tribute to our personal friendship these past several years working together regarding the Holodomor (famine terror, death by famine) I am including in this edition of "The Action Ukraine Report" extensive material from his curriculum vitae so our readers can understand and appreciate the full extent of Jim's personal and professional work and the outstanding contribution he made to Ukraine, her history and her people, over the past twenty-five years:

EDUCATION: B.A. in history, Oklahoma State University, 1973
A.M. in history, University of Michigan, 1978
Ph.D. in history, University of Michigan, 1981

LANGUAGES: English, Ukrainian (fluent), Russian (good), Polish,
German (reading)


1977-1981 North American Study Center for Polish Affairs, Ann
Arbor, MI: Compiler, Studium News Abstracts (later Studium Papers).

1978-1980 Teaching Fellow, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, MI.

1981-1984 Postdoctoral Fellow, Ukrainian Research Institute, Harvard
University, Cambridge, MA. Worked with Robert Conquest on project to
study the Ukrainian Famine.

Summer 1984 Visiting Professor, Harvard Summer School; Director,
Ukrainian Famine Oral History Pilot Project.

1984-1986 Research Associate, Ukrainian Research Institute, Harvard University. Conducted independent research and directed Institute's weekly seminar.

1986-1990 Executive Director, US Commission on the Ukraine Famine.
Directed daily operations, administered, raised funds, researched and drafted reports for and findings of a US government hybrid commission consisting of four Congressmen, two Senators, three Cabinet-level Presidential Appointees, and six public members, chaired by Rep. Daniel Mica and later by Rep. Dennis Hertel.

1990-1991 Senior Fellow, Nationality and Siberian Studies Program, Harriman Institute for Advanced Study of the Soviet Union, Columbia University, New York.

1992-1993 Research Fellow, Ukrainian Research Program, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

1993-1994 Consultant, Project Ukraine, Institute for American Pluralism, American Jewish Committee, Chicago.

1993-1996 Supervisory Research Associate, Institute of Ethnic and Political Studies, National Academy of Sciences of Ukraine, Kyiv, Ukraine.

1995-2004 Professor of Political Science, Kiev-Mohyla Academy National University, Kyïv. Courses taught: Ethnopolitics (B.A. program), Politics in the US and Canada (M.A. program), and Politics of East and Central Europe (M.A. program).

1997-2004 Consultant, The Day (Den' English weekly digest, with
weekly column).

2001-2002 Professor, International Christian University, Kyïv.
Courses taught: Introduction to Political Analysis, Ethnopolitics.


American Association for Ukrainian Studies, Secretary-Treasurer (1991-93),
Board Member at Large (1993-1995).
International Institute on the Holocaust and Genocide (Jerusalem), Council (1985-2004).
Deputy Editor in Chief, Political Thought (1994-present).
Editorial Board, Ukraine (1995-1999).
Editorial Board, Journal of Ukrainian Studies (1988-1990).
Editorial Board, Suchanist' (1984-1991). Editorial Council (2000-2004)


First Knight of Ukraine, Zhynocha Hromada (Women's Community of Ukraine), 1993 Suchasnist' Prize for the journal's best article of 1995 in the category of scholarship or publicistics, 1996


"Mace, James," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, ed. Danylo Struk. University of Toronto Press, Toronto, Buffalo, London, 1993. Vol. III, p. 262.


1. Communism and the Dilemmas of National Liberation: National Communism in Soviet Ukraine, 1918-1933. Harvard Series in Ukrainian Studies, Cambridge, 1983.

2. (co-authored with Oksana Procyk and Leonid Heretz), Famine in the Soviet Ukraine, 1932-1933: A Memorial Exhibition. Harvard College Library, Cambridge, 1986.

3. (principal writer with Olya Samilenko) US Commission on the Ukraine Famine, Report to Congress. US Government Printing Office, Washington, 1986.

4. (compiled and edited with Leonid Heretz) The Oral History Project of the Commission on the Ukraine Famine. 3 vols., US Government Printing Office, Washington, 1990.

5. (co-authored with Mai Panchuk) Natsional'nyi komunizm: Trahichni iliuziï (National Communism: Tragic Illusions), Institute of Ethnic and Political Studies, Ukrainian National Academy of Sciences, Kyïv, 1997 (actually published in 1999).


1. "Politics and History in Soviet Ukraine, 1921-1933," Nationalities
Papers, X:2, Fall 1982.

2. "The 'Ukrainian Problem' and How Stalin Tried to Solve It," Russia, No. 5-6, 1982; Russian translation in SSSR: Vnutrenie protivorechie, No. 6, 1982.

3. "The Komitety Nezamozhnykh Selyan and the Structure of Soviet Rule in the Ukrainian Countryside," Soviet Studies, XXV:4, 1983.

4. "The Man-Made Famine of 1932-1933: What Happened and Why," The Great Man-Made Famine in Ukraine, ed. Ukrainian Weekly. Svoboda Press, Jersey City, 1983.

5. "Editor's Introduction," Olexa Woropay, The Ninth Circle: In Commemoration of the Victims of the Famine of 1933. Harvard University Ukrainian Studies Fund, Cambridge, 1983.

6. (Round table with Robert Conquest, Dana Dalrymple, Michael Novak)
The Man-Made Famine in Ukraine. American Enterprise Institute, Washington & London, 1984.

7. "A Case of Genocide," Quadrant (Sidney, Australia), April 1984.

8. "The Man-Made Famine of 1933 in Soviet Ukraine," Toward the Understanding and Prevention of Genocide: Proceedings of the International Conference on the Holocaust and Genocide, ed. Israel Charny. Westveiw Press, Boulder & London, 1984.

9. Statement and testimony. US Senate, Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry, Hearing: Collectivization and Its Impact on the Ukrainian Population and on Soviet Agricultural Productivity. US Government Printing Office, Washington, 1984.

10. "Historical Introduction," Ewald Ammende, Human Life in Russia (reprint edition). John Zubal, Cleveland, 1984.

11. "Famine and Nationalism in Soviet Ukraine," Problems of Communism, May-June 1984; Spanish translation in Problemas Internacionales, 1984, No. 6.

12. "Reply to S. G. Wheatcroft," Problems of Communism, March-April 1985.

13. "The Man-Made Famine of 1933 in Soviet Ukraine," Famine in Ukraine, 1932-1933, ed. Roman Serbyn and Bohdan Krawchenko. Canadian Institute of Ukrainian Studies, Edmonton, 1986.

14. "The Famine of 1933: A Survey of the Sources," Famine in Ukraine, 1932-1933, ed. Roman Serbyn and Bohdan Krawchenko. Canadian Institute of Ukrainian Studies, Edmonton, 1986.

15. "The Politics of Famine: American Government and Press Responses to the Ukrainian Famine, 1932-1933," Holocaust and Genocide Studies
(Jerusalem), III:1, April 1988.

16. "Efforts and Findings of the Commission on the Ukraine Famine," Rider College Holocaust/Genocide Resource Center: Occasional Paper Series, No. 1, July 1988.

17. "Genocide in the U.S.S.R.," Genocide: A Critical Bibliographic Review, ed. Israel Charny. Mansell, London, 1988.

18. "Sovjethistoriografie en de hongersnood van 1932 en 1933" (Soviet Historiography of the Famine of 1932-1933), Gorbatsjov en Stalins erfenis: Witte plekken in de sovjetgeschiedenis, ed. A.P. van Goudover and B. Naarden. H&S Uitgevers, Utrecht, 1989 (in Dutch).

19. "The Famine of 1932-1933: A Watershed in the History of Soviet Nationalities Policy," Soviet Nationality Policies: Ruling Ethnic Groups in the USSR, ed. Henry R. Huttenbach. Mansell, New York & London, 1990.

20. "The American Press and the Ukrainian Famine," Genocide Watch, ed. Helen Fein. Yale University Press, New Haven & London, 1992.

21. "National communism," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, ed. D. H. Struk. University of Toronto Press, Toronto, Buffalo, London, 1993, vol. III.

22. "Purges," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, vol. IV.

23. "Ukrainian Communist Party," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, vol. V.

24. "Ukrainian Institute of Marxism Leninism." Encyclopedia of Ukraine, vol. V.

25. "Ukrainization," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, vol. V.

26. "Union for the Liberation of Ukraine," Encyclopedia of Ukraine, vol. V.

27. "How Ukraine Was Permitted to Remember," Ukrainian Quarterly, XLIX:2, Summer 1993.

28. "Vysnovky ta perspektyvy doslidzhennia holodomory 1933 roky"
(Conclusions and Future Prospects in Studying the Famine of 1933, Suchasnist', 1993, No. 4, in Ukrainian.

29. "Voices of Suffering," Ukrainian World, II:3-12, March-December 1993; simultaneously published in Ukrainian and German.

30. "Zacharivani kola idola, abo Pro totalitaryzm i henotsyd v istorii Ukrainy" (The Idol's Magic Circles, or On Totalitarianism and Genocide in the History of Ukraine), Literaturna Ukraina, March 31, 1994, in Ukrainian.

31. "Pravo diial'nist ta diial'nist prava" (The Right to Activity and the Activity of Law), UNIAN-Polityka: Ohliady, komentari, prohnozy, October 18-24, 1994.

32. "Burkhlyvyi dukh rozstrilianoho vidrodzhennia - Mykola Khvyl'ovyi"
(The Stormy Spirit of the Executed Rebirth - Mykola Khvyl'ovyi), Suchasnist' , 1994, Nos. 11 & 12, in Ukrainian.

33. (With Valentyn Yakushyk, Charlotte Watson, and Kostiatyn Maleyev)
"Corruption as a Social Phenomenon," Political Thought, 1994, No. 4; simultaneously also published in Ukrainian and Russian. Reprinted in English and Ukrainian versions of The Political Analysis of Postcommunism, ed. V. Polokhalo. Politychna Dumka, Kyiv, 1995; reprint: The Political Analysis of Postcommunism, ed. V. Polokhalo. Texas A&M University Press, College Station, TX, 1997.

34. "The Geopolitical Implications of Ethnopolitics," Political Thought, 1995, No. 1; simultaneously also published in Ukrainian and Russian. Reprinted in English, Ukrainian, and Russian versions of The Political Analysis of Postcommunism, ed. V. Polokhalo. Politychna Dumka, Kyiv, 1995; reprint: The Political Analysis of Postcommunism, ed. V. Polokhalo. Texas A&M University Press, College Station, TX, 1997.

35. "Politychni prychyny holodomoru" (Political Causes of the Great Famine), Holodomor 1932-1933 rr. v Ukraïny: Prychyny I naslidky: Mizhnarodna naukova konferentsiia, Kyïv, 9-10 veresnia 1993 r.: Materialy (The Manmade Famine of 1932-1933 in Ukraine: Causes and Results: An International Scholarly Conference, Kyïv, September 9-10, 1993), Instytut istoriïi Ukraïny Natsional'noï akademiï nauk Ukraïny, Kyiv, 1995, in Ukrainian.

36. "Politychni prychyny holodomoru v Ukraïny, 1932-1933 rr." (Political Causes of the Great Famine in Ukraine, 1932-1933), Ukraïnskyi istorychnyi zhurnal, 1995, No. 1, in Ukrainian.

37. "Ukraïna naperedodni Druhoï Svitovoï viiny" (Ukraine on the Eve of World War II), Ukraïna u Druhii Svitovii viini: Uroky istoriï i suchasnist'. Materialy mizhnarodnoï naukovoï konferentsiï (27-28 zhovtnia 1994 r.). Instytut istoriïi Ukraïny Natsional'noï akademiï nauk Ukraïny, Kyiv, 1995, in Ukrainian.

38. "Federalizm i unitarna derzhava v praktytsi Zakhodu" (Federalism and the Unitary State in Western Practice), Rehional'na polityka Ukraïny: Kontseptual'ni zasady, istoriia, perspektyvy. Mizhnarodna naukovo-praktychna konferentsiia 10-11 lystopada 1994 r. Institute of Ethnic and Political Studies, Ukrainian National Academy of Sciences, Kyiv, 1995, in Ukrainian.

39. "Lenin bez Ukraïny abo Dmytro Volkohonov iak dzerkalo rosiis'koï demokratiï" (Lenin Without Ukraine or Dmitrii Volkogonov as a Mirror of Russian Democracy), Suchasnist', 1995, No. 4, in Ukrainian (awarded prize as the journal's best popular scholarly article of the year).

40. "Soviet Man-Made Famine in Ukraine," Genocide in the Twentieth Century: Critical Essays and Eyewitness Accounts, ed. Samuel Totten, William Parsons, Israel Charny. Garland Reference Library of Social Science, vol. 772, New York & London, 1995.

41. "Socialist Models of Ukrainian Statehood," Political Thought, 1996, No. 1, in Ukrainian, English, and Russian; an extended version, "Socialist and Communist Models of Ukrainian Statehood" appeared in Ukrainian Statehood in the Twentieth Century, ed. O. Derhachov. Politychna Dumka, Kyïv, 1996.

42. "Miy shliakh v Ukraïnu" (My Path to Ukraine), Horoskop dlia s'ohodni y zavtra (Horoscope for Today and Tomorrow. Liudmyla Taran, ed., Rada, Kyïv, 1996.

43. "We're All Your Children, Ukraine," Passport to the New World, March-April 1996.

44. "Ukraine Rediscovers Its Past," Passport to the New World, March-April 1996.

45. "U poshukakh vtrachenoho rozumu" (In Search of Lost Intelligence), Holos Prosvity, April 1996.

46. (with Valery Soldatenko) "Mykola Skrypnyk," Ukraïns'kyi istorychnyi zhurnal, 1996, Nos. 2-3.

47. "Sotsial'no-henytychna spadshchyna henotsydu i totalitaryzmy v Ukraïny ta shliakhy do ïï podolannia" (The Social-Genetic Legacy of Genocide in Ukraine and Ways to Overcome It), Politolohiia, Etnolohiia, Sotsiolohiia: Dopovidy ta povidomlennia III Mizhnarodnoho kongressu ukraïnistiv. International Congress of Ukrainian Studies, Kharkiv 1996.

48. "Povist' dvokh mist" (A Tale of Two Cities), Den', February 27, 1997.

49. "Rozbyty iatsia ne skleïty" (You Can't Put Humpty-Dumpty Together Again), Nash chas: Fermers'ka hazeta (Our Time: A Newspaper for Farmers), February 21, 28, and March 7, 1997.

50. "Communism in the Postcommunist Period," Political Thought, 1997, No. 4, in Ukrainian, English, and Russian.

51. "Blukannia labiryntom abo dysfunkstional'nist' ukraïns'kykh elit" (Wandering in the Labyrinth or the Dysfunctionality of Ukrainian Elites), Suchasnist', 1997, No. 3, in Ukrainian.

52. "Dysfunktsional'nist' ukraïns'koho suspil'stva" (The Dysfunctionality of Ukrainian Society), Instytut natsional'nykh vidnosyn I politolohiyi NAN Ukraïns'ky: Naukovi zapysky. Zbirnyk (Academy of Sciences Institute of Ethnic and Political Studies: Scholarly Notes. Collection), 1997, No. 1; as "Blukannia labiryntom abo dysfunkstional'nist' ukraïns'koho suspil'stva" (Wandering in the Labyrinth of the Dysfunctionality of Ukrainian Society), Visti z Ukraïny, August 21,1997.

53. "Tiahlist' inertsiï abo komunizm i postkomunizm v Ukraïni" (The Pull of Inertia or Communism and Postcommunism in Ukraine), Suchasnist', 1997, No. 7-8, in Ukrainian. Reprinted in Ukraïna na mezhi tysiacholit': Zbirnyk. Tovarystvo Ukraïna, Kyïv, 1998.

54. "Rol' holodomoriv v istoriï pidradians'koï Ukraïny" (The Role of Famines in the History of Ukraine Under the Soviets), Holod 1946-1947 rokiv v Ukraïni: Prychyny i naslidky. Mizhnarodna naukova konferentsiia. Kyiv. 27 travnia 1997 r. Materialy. Kyiv, 1998.

55. "Zemlia na krovi," Den', November 14, 1998 (Ukrainian and Russian). Translated as "A Land in Blood: Have We the Courage to Recall the Manmade Famine?," The Day, November 24, 1998; abridged version in Kyiv Post, December 1, 1998.

56. "Ukraine on the Threshold of the New Millenium: Keynote Address," Towards a New Ukraine II: Meeting the Next Century: Proceedings of a Conference held on October 2-3, 1998 at the University of Ottawa, ed. Theofil Kis and Irena Makaryk with Roman Weretelnyk. Chair of Ukrainian Studies, University of Ottawa, Ottawa, 1999.

57. "Mizh dvoma svitamy," Den', March 27, 1999 (Ukrainian and Russian). Translated as "Between Two Worlds," The Day, April 6, 1999.

58. "Svoboda naklepu, abo Naklep na svobodu," Den', July 31, 1999 (Ukrainian and Russian). Translated as "Freedom of Libel or Libel of
Freedom," The Day, August 10, 1999.

59. "Holokost pochynavsia v Ukraïni," Den', January 29, 2000 (Ukrainian and Russian). Translated as "The Holocaust Began in Ukraine," The Day, February 8, 2000.

60. "Proty techiï, abo Pro reformy i virtual'nu ekonomiku," Den', March 28, 2000 (Ukrainian and Russian. Translated as "Against the Current, or On Reform and the Virtual Economy," The Day, March 28,2000.

61. "Obzhynky smerti" (Bacchanalia of Death), Literaturna Ukraïny, June 29, 2000. Originally published as introduction to Asotsiatsiia doslidnykiv holodomoriv v Ukraïni (Association of Researchers of the Manmade Famines in Ukraine), Portret temriavy: Svidchennia, dokumenty i materialy u dvokh knyhakh (Portraits of Gloom: Oral Histories, Documents, and Materials in Two Volumes), Vydavnytstvo M. P. Kots', Kyïv-New York, 1999.

62. "Ideolohiia ta utopiia: Shchodo knyzhky Oleksandra Suhoniaka 'Ukraïna: povernennia do sebe" (Ideology and Utopia: On Oleksander Suhoniako, Ukraine: Its Return to Itself), Nasha vira, 2000, No. 8 (August). Shortened version in Zerkalo nedeli/Zerkalo tyzhnia, August 12, 2000 (Review essay in Russian and Ukrainian).

63. "Ukrainian Genocide," Encyclopedia of Genocide. Israel Charny, ed. ABC Clio: Santa Barbara, Denver, and Oxford, 2000.

64. "Facts and Values: A Personal Intellectual Exploration," Pioneers of Genocide Studies, eds. Samuel Totten and Steven Leonard Jacobs. Transaction Publishers, New Brunswick and London, 2002.

65. "Is the Ukrainian Genocide a Myth, Canadian American Slavic Studies (special issue): Holodomor: The Ukrainian Genocide 1932-1933, XXXVII:3, Autumn 2003.

66. "Vyznachennia ukraïn'koiu diasporoiu 50-richchia holodomoru" (Commemoration by the Ukrainian Diaspora of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the Holodomor), Holod 1932-1933 rokiv v Ukraïni: Prychyny ta naslidky (The Famine of 1932-1933 in Ukraine: Causes and Consequences), ed. Volodymyr M. Lytvyn, et. al., Naukova Dumka, Kyïv, 2003.

67. "Dial'nist' Komisiï Konhresu SshA z vyvchennia holodu v Ukraïni (The Work of the US Commission on the Ukraine Famine), Holod 1932-1933 rokiv v Ukraïni: Prychyny ta naslidky (The Famine of 1932-1933 in Ukraine: Causes and Consequences), ed. Volodymyr M. Lytvyn, et. al., Naukova Dumka, Kyïv, 2003.

68. "Henotsyd" (Genocide), Entsykolpediia modernoï Ukraïny (Encyclopedia of Modern Ukraine), Ukrainian National Academy of Sciences, in press.

BOOK REVIEWS: have appeared in the following periodicals:

Canadian-American Slavic Studies
Canadian Slavonic Papers
Harvard Ukrainian Studies
International Journal of Oral History
International Migration Review
Journal of Ukrainian Studies
The Los Angeles Times
Nationalities Papers
Soviet Studies
The Ukrainian Quarterly
Ukraïns'kyi istorychnyi zhurnal

WEEKLY COLUMN IN THE DAY, English language digest of Den' since January 1998, usually also in Ukrainian and Russian since mid-2001, Kyiv, Ukraine.

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