PFC Nyva Ternopil

Nyva TernopilFC Nyva TernopilNiva Ternopol
FC Ternopil. Official website (Ukrainian). Old official website (Ukrainian).

Chortkiv

CzortkówCzortkowChortkov
Chortkiv (Чортків; Czortków; undefined Chortkov) is a city in Ternopil Oblast (province) in western Ukraine. It is the administrative center of the Chortkiv Raion (district), housing the district's local administration buildings. Chortkiv is located in the northern part of the historic region of Galician Podolia on the banks of the Seret River. In the past Chortkiv was the home of many Hasidic Jews; it was a notable shtetl and had a significant number of Jews residing there prior to the Holocaust. Today, Chortkiv is a regional commercial and small-scale manufacturing center.

Podolia

PodilliaPodolePodilia
Poland disappeared as a state in a third partition in 1795 but the Polish gentry continued to maintain local control in both eastern and western Podolia over a peasant population which was primarily ethnically Ukrainian whose similarity to the other East Slavs already subject to the Habsburg Monarchy was showcased in a 1772 book by Adam F. Kollár and was used as an argument in favor of annexation by the Habsburgs. The Ternopil (Tarnopol) region of western Podolia was briefly taken by Russia in 1809 but reverted to Austrian rule in 1815.

List of football clubs in Ukraine

FC Nyva Ternopil. FC Ternopil. FC Arsenal Kharkiv. FC Kharkiv. FC Spartak Sumy. FC Yavir Krasnopillia (revival of original) → PFC Sumy. FC Skala Stryi. FC Karpaty Kamianka-Buzka (revival of original) → FC Halychyna Lviv. FC Shakhtar Shakhtarsk. FC Metalurh Donetsk. FC Polissya Zhytomyr. MFC Zhytomyr. OFC Zhytychi Zhytomyr. FC Oleksandriya. FC UkrAhroKom Holovkivka (revival of original). FC Zirka Kirovohrad ←→ FC Olimpik Kirovohrad. FC Spartak Ivano-Frankivsk ←→ FC Kalush (concealed by merger). FC Veres Rivne ←→ FC Lviv. Ukraine - List of Foundation Dates. Ukraine 1992 and subsequent years. Football Federation of Ukraine Official website.

Ternopil Oblast Football Federation

Ternopil Oblast
Football Federation of Ternopil Oblast is a football governing body in the region of Ternopil Oblast, Ukraine. The federation is a member of the Football Federation of Ukraine. * FFU Council of Regions 1947 FC Lokomotyv Ternopil (1). 1948 FC Spartak Terebovlya (1). 1949 FC Lokomotyv Ternopil (2). 1950 FC Spartak Terebovlya (2). 1951 FC Shakhtar Kremenets (1). 1952 FC Lokomotyv Ternopil (3). 1953 ????. 1954 ????.

West Ukrainian People's Republic

West Ukrainian National RepublicWestern Ukrainian People's RepublicWest Ukraine
Rail connections to Russian-ruled Ukraine or Romania were few: Brody on a line from Lviv to the upper Styr River, Pidvolochysk (Podwoloczyska) on a line from Ternopil to Proskurov (now Khmelnytskyi) in Podolia, and a line along the Prut from Kolomyia (Kolomca) to Chernivtsi (Czernowitz) in Bukovina. Thus the stage was set for conflict between the West Ukrainian People's Republic and Poland. The West Ukrainian People's Republic was proclaimed on November 1, 1918.

Oblasts of Ukraine

ProvinceOblastRegion
Tarnopil Oblast was the name of Ternopil Oblast 1939–41 (renamed soon after World War II). Administrative divisions of Ukraine. Geography of Ukraine. ISO 3166-2:UA. List of etymologies of country subdivision names: "Ukraine". List of places named after people (Ukraine). Ukrainian historical regions. Handbook on history of the Communist Party and the Soviet Union. Handbook on history of the Communist Party and the Soviet Union.

Austria-Hungary

Austro-Hungarian EmpireAustro-HungarianAustria–Hungary
Ukraine (oblasts of Lviv, Ivano-Frankivsk, Ternopil (except its northern corner) and most of the oblast of Chernivtsi). Romania (county of Suceava). Montenegro (bay of Boka Kotorska, the coast and the immediate hinterland around the cities of Budva, Petrovac and Sutomore). Hungary. Slovakia. Austria (Burgenland). Slovenia (Prekmurje). Croatia (Croatian Baranja and Međimurje county, while Slavonia and Central Croatia were not part of Hungary proper, as they were part of the sovereign Kingdom of Croatia-Slavonia). Ukraine (oblast of Zakarpattia). Romania (region of Transylvania, Partium and parts of Banat, Crișana, and Maramureș).

Administrative divisions of Ukraine

OblastSubdivisions of UkraineMunicipality
The final decision on status change is carried out by the Ukrainian parliament. The following table is based on the 2001 Ukrainian Census. The following numbers are based on the 2001 Ukrainian Census. Total cities: 454, an increase of 20 compared with the 1989 census. Before the introduction of oblasts in 1932, Ukraine comprised 40 okruhas, which had replaced the former Russian Imperial guberniya (governorate) subdivisions. In 1932 the territory of the Ukrainian SSR was re-established based on oblasts.

Seret River

SeretSeret'' River
The Seret River (Ukrainian: Серéт) is the left tributary of the Dniester that flows through the Ternopil Oblast of Ukraine. Its length is 242 km; the basin covers some 3900 km 2. The towns of Ternopil, Terebovlia and Chortkiv sit along the river's banks. Some of the bloodiest fighting of World War I took place on the banks of the Seret. It consists of the merger of several small rivers near the village of Ratyshchi district. Seretha hills are located between the hills of Voronyaky, the middle current - within the Ternopil plateau, the lower reaches - in the Dniester canyon area. The main direction of the current from north to south (partly to the southeast).

Ternopil Raion

Hayi VelykyiTernopilIvachiv Dolishniy
Subdivisions of Ukraine. Ternopil Oblast.

Ivano-Frankivsk Oblast

Ivano-FrankivskIvano-Frankivsk regionStanislav Oblast
Ivano-Frankivs’ka oblast’ or formerly as Stanislavshchyna or Stanislavivshchyna – Ukrainian: Станіславщина or Станиславівщина) is an oblast (region) in western Ukraine. Its administrative center is the city of Ivano-Frankivsk. As is the case with most other oblasts of Ukraine this region has the same name as its administrative center – which was renamed by the Soviet Ukrainian authorities after the Ukrainian writer Ivan Franko on November 9, 1962. Population:.

Tarnopol Voivodeship

TarnopoltarnopolskieTarnopol Voivodship
Tarnopol Voivodeship (Województwo tarnopolskie) was an administrative region of interwar Poland (1918–1939), created on 23 December 1920, with an area of 16,500 km² and provincial capital in Tarnopol (now Ternopil, Ukraine). The voivodeship was divided into 17 districts (powiaty). At the end of World War II, at the insistence of Joseph Stalin during the Tehran Conference of 1943 without official Polish representation whatsoever, the borders of Poland were redrawn by the Allies. The Polish population was forcibly resettled after the defeat of Nazi Germany and the Tarnopol Voivodeship was incorporated into the Ukrainian SSR of the Soviet Union.

Western Ukraine

West UkrainewesternWestern Ukrainian
Western Ukraine or West Ukraine is a geographical and historical relative term used in reference to the western territories of Ukraine. It includes several actual historical regions such as Transcarpathia, Halychyna including Pokuttia, most of Volhynia, northern Bukovina as well as western Podolia. Less often it includes territories of eastern Volhynia, Podolia, and small portion of northern Bessarabia (eastern part of Chernivtsi Oblast). Important cities are Buchach, Chernivtsi, Drohobych, Halych (hence - Halychyna), Ivano-Frankivsk, Khotyn, Lutsk, Lviv, Mukacheve, Rivne, Ternopil, Uzhhorod and others. Western Ukraine is not an administrative category within Ukraine.

City of regional significance (Ukraine)

city of oblast significancecity of regional significancetown of oblast significance
In 2012, there were 178 cities of regional significance across the different regions of Ukraine, ranging from the Donetsk Region, which has the highest number of cities at 28, to the Ternopil Region, which has only one, Ternopil. On average there are seven cities in each oblast or Crimea. Population statistics are from the 2001 Ukrainian Census. An asterisk indicates cities that have district division. * - Not shown on map * Administrative divisions of Ukraine. City of district significance (Ukraine), similar category for smaller cities. Consolidated city-county. List of places named after people (Ukraine).

Ternopil Airport

Ternopil International Airport
Ternopil International Airport (also known as Ternopol Airport) is an airport in Ukraine located 8 km southeast of Ternopil. It services medium-sized airliners. The airport is relatively small and has a simple taxiway/tarmac layout owing to its size. The airport does not currently have any scheduled flights, the last one being a Ternopil-Kiev-Zhuliany route operated by Motor Sich Airlines from May 31 till July 2, 2010. * Airport website List of airports in Ukraine. List of the busiest airports in Ukraine.

Bohdan Khmelnytsky

Bohdan KhmelnytskyiBogdan KhmelnitskyBohdan Khmelnitsky
His image is prominently displayed on Ukrainian banknotes and his monument in the centre of Kiev is a focal point of the Ukrainian capital. There have also been several issues of the Order of Bohdan Khmelnytsky — one of the highest decorations in Ukraine and in the former Soviet Union. However, with all this positive appreciation of his legacy, even in Ukraine it is far from being unanimous. He is criticised for his union with Russia, which in the view of some, proved to be disastrous for the future of the country. Prominent Ukrainian poet, Taras Shevchenko, was one of Khmelnytsky's very vocal and harsh critics.

Russians

RussianRussian peopleethnic Russian
Genetic studies show that modern Russians do not differ significantly from Belarusians and Ukrainians. Some ethnographers, like Dmitry Konstantinovich Zelenin, affirm that Russians are more similar to Belarusians and to Ukrainians than southern Russians are to northern Russians. Russians in northern European Russia share moderate genetic similarities with Finnic peoples, who lived in modern north-central European Russia and were partly assimilated by the Slavs as the Slavs migrated northeastwards. Such Finnic peoples included the Merya and the Muromians.

Ukrainian Soviet Socialist Republic

Ukrainian SSRSoviet UkraineUkraine
Ukraine is the legal successor of the Ukrainian SSR and it stated to fulfill "those rights and duties pursuant to international agreements of Union SSR which do not contradict the Constitution of Ukraine and interests of the Republic" on 5 October 1991. After Ukrainian independence the Ukrainian SSR's parliament was changed from Supreme Soviet to its current name Verkhovna Rada, the Verkhovna Rada is still Ukraine's parliament. Ukraine also has refused to recognize exclusive Russian claims to succession of the Soviet Union and claimed such status for Ukraine as well, which was stated in Articles 7 and 8 of On Legal Succession of Ukraine, issued in 1991.

World War II

Second World WarwarWWII
An estimated 11 to 17 million civilians died as a direct or as an indirect result of Nazi racist policies, including mass killing of around 6million Jews, along with Roma, homosexuals, at least 1.9 million ethnic Poles and millions of other Slavs (including Russians, Ukrainians and Belarusians), and other ethnic and minority groups. Between 1941 and 1945, more than 200,000 ethnic Serbs, along with gypsies and Jews, were persecuted and murdered by the Axis-aligned Croatian Ustaše in Yugoslavia. Also, more than 100,000 Poles were massacred by the Ukrainian Insurgent Army in the Volhynia massacres, between 1943 and 1945.

Eastern European Time

EETUTC+2UTC+02:00
Eastern parts of Ukraine, including the city of Mariupol'. Most of Syria. Parts of eastern Jordan. The easternmost part of North Macedonia, including the city of Strumica. The absolutely easternmost part of Serbia, in the Pirot District, including the city of Pirot. The extreme easternmost tips of Hungary and Slovakia, bordering to the north and south respectively the Ukrainian Transcarpathian Oblast (Zakarpattia Oblast), a bit to the east of the Vásárosnamény, Hungary – Uzhhorod, Ukraine (both at 22°18' E) line. The easternmost part of Poland, including the cities of Lublin and Białystok.

Eastern European Summer Time

EESTUTC+3 EEST
Ukraine, Moscow Summer Time in years 1981–89, regular EEST from 1992. European Summer Time. UTC+03:00.

Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church

Ukrainian Greek CatholicUkrainian CatholicUkrainian Catholic Church
Within Ukraine itself, the UGCC is a minority of the religious population, being a distant second to the majority Eastern Orthodox faith. The Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church is the second largest religious organization in Ukraine in terms of number of communities. In terms of number of members, the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church ranks third in allegiance among the population of Ukraine after the Ukrainian Orthodox Church (Moscow Patriarchate) and the Orthodox Church of Ukraine. Currently, the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church predominates in three western oblasts of Ukraine, including the majority of the population of Lviv, but constitutes a small minority elsewhere in the country.

Yulia Tymoshenko

Yulia TimoshenkoA 2001 criminal case on state funds embezzlement and tax evasion charges against TymoshenkoJulia Timoschenko
Tymoshenko considers separatist attitudes in Ukraine unacceptable: "Love one another, from Donetsk, Crimea, Luhansk, Dnipropetrovsk, Kharkiv, Lviv, Ternopil, Ivano-Frankivsk, Kyiv and all the other corners of our native land." According to Tymoshenko, citizens in Russian-speaking Dnipropetrovsk already understood Ukrainian in Soviet times and that problems surrounding the Russian language in Ukraine were "exaggerated and don't exist". Tymoshenko opposes the introduction of Russian as a second official state language.