Ukrainians are immune to Russia's lies about a "split" in the leadership of Ukraine and "zrada" on Bankova - poll - news ukraine, Politics

Ukrainians are immune to Russia’s lies about a “split” in the leadership of Ukraine and “zrada” on Bankova – poll – news ukraine, Politics

The vast majority of Ukrainians do not accept the Russian propaganda narrative about an alleged “split” between Ukraine’s political and military leadership. The number of those who believe in “serious conflicts” between the branches of government is five times less than those who positively assess the unity of leadership. This is seen in results research from the Kyiv International Institute of Sociology.

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14% of respondents believe in the narrative about “serious conflicts between the political and military leadership”, while 71% believe that the military and political leadership are working together to win the war.

15% either refused to answer, or it is “difficult to say” for them.

Gradation according to the degree of conviction in the “split”:

The unity and devotion of the military-political leadership to victory are positively assessed by the majority in all regions and among all linguo-ethnic categories, and “even among Russian-speaking Ukrainians, 57% give positive assessments (and believe in splits – 21%)”.

Read also: Rakhmanin: The war proved that Zelensky and Zaluzhny are in their place. And this is good

Sociologists emphasize that only 5% of Ukrainians share the narrative of a “treacherous” government that is “ready and able to make compromises with Russia that are unacceptable for Ukraine.” At the same time, 87% of Ukrainians believe that the Ukrainian authorities will not make unacceptable compromises.

In all regions, at least 80% of respondents believe that the authorities will not make unacceptable compromises (from 91% in the west to 80% in the east). Only 3-9%, depending on the region, believe that the authorities can make such compromises.

“Polls after the full-scale invasion of Russia testify to the high cohesion of Ukrainian society and even overcoming long-standing interregional disagreements on certain issues (for example, on the foreign policy vector),” the KIIS noted.

Sociologists emphasized that the information war and the attempt to plant pro-Russian narratives among Ukrainians continues, and the Kremlin does not stop trying to destructively influence the opinions and views of Ukrainian citizens.

Evgeny Pylypenko

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