- Human rights
- Oppression of the opposition
- Reforms in Ukraine
- Persecution of lawyers
- Freedom of speech
- Nursultan Nazarbayev
- Igor Vinyavskiy
- Humanitarian aid
- Vladimir Kozlov
- Bolat Atabayev
- Vadim Kuramshin
- Alexandr Pavlov
- Mukhtar Ablyazov
- Muratbek Ketebayev
- Election observation
- Alma Shalabayeva
- Tatyana Paraskevich
- Zaure Akpenbetova
- Election monitoring
- Ukrainian World
- Oleg Sentsov
- Nadiya Savchenko
- Zinaida Mukhortova
- Rafis Kashapov
- Nadia Savchenko
- Bota Jardemalie
‘The Savchenko List’ was first presented at a press conference of experts of the Open Dialog Foundation in Kyiv on 13 February, 2015. On 22 April, 2015, the resolution supporting the list was adopted by the Verkhovna Rada of Ukraine. On 8 March, 2016, the initiative was supported internationally by 57 Members of the European Parliament, with Petras Auštrevičius and Rebbeka Harms at the helm.
The introduction of personal sanctions against those responsible for the persecution of the Ukrainian aviator has also been supported by representatives of the Russian opposition, including Garri Kasparov, Bożena Ryńska, Andrey Illarionov, Yevgeniy Chychvarkin, Alfred Kox and Lev Ponomariov during the Free Russia Forum in Vilnius, held between 9-10 March, 2016.
On 9 March, 2015, five European foreign ministers appealed to F. Mogherini, the High Representative of the EU for Foreign Affairs, urging her to bring about the release of Savchenko and introduction of sanctions against Russia.
During demonstrations of solidarity with Nadia Savchenko, organised by the Euromaidan-Warsaw and the ODF at the Russian Embassy in Warsawon 9 March, 2016, nearly 300 people signed a petition for the immediate release of Savchenko and the introduction of sanctions. On the same day, the Polish Sejm unanimously adopted a resolution demanding that the Russian authorities release the Ukrainian heroine.
President of Russia, Vladimir Putin tops ‘The Savchenko List’. The list also includes Russian policy makers of the highest rank and people directly involved in the abduction, imprisonment and prosecution of the Ukrainian woman as well as forced psychiatric observation and the subsequent farce of a court trial.
On 25 May, 2016, Savchenko was released from the Russian prison and transported to Ukraine in exchange for two Russian GRU soldiers, convicted in Ukraine. The release of Nadia, however, does not end the battle for the imposition of sanctions on those responsible for her kidnapping, arrest and illegal detention.
- Speech by Lyudmyla Kozlovska, President of the Open Dialog Foundation, at the European Parliament (Full text)
- ‘Hostages of the Kremlin’: increase of the number of Ukrainian political prisoners in the Russian Federation and the illegally occupied Crimea
- Russian opposition calls for “Savchenko List”
- Open Dialog: Savchenko on dry hunger strike – personal sanctions must follow now
- Verkhovna Rada has voted for our ‘Savchenko List’
- Ukraine’s Verhkovna Rada took account of the “Savchenko List” compiled by the ODF when drafting the new law
- The “Savchenko list”, created by the Open Dialog Foundation, has been considered in the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Ukraine
- ‘Batkivschina’ supports the ‘Savchenko List’
The list of Ukrainian citizens who have been subjected to politically motivated criminal prosecution by Russia’s law enforcement bodies in the years 2014-2016
Report: ‘37 hostages of the Kremlin’ (update)
New names on “Savchenko List”
Report: ‘28 hostages of the Kremlin’
Report: the case of Nadiya Savchenko. The trial of the Ukrainian political prisoner may be held in Voronezh
The report: The case of Nadiya Savchenko
Russia violates its international obligations
Report: Nadiya Savchenko’s case – Captured Ukrainian Servicewoman Sent for Psychiatric Examination
Report on the conduct of 6 monitoring missions to Russia, in relation to the case of Nadiya Savchenko