60% of Ukrainians Against Fat Chocolate Jew Poroshenko

Daily Stormer
March 27, 2015

Can you imagine the pressure this man is under, dealing with such stupid goyim?
Can you imagine the pressure this man is under, dealing with such stupid goyim?

Some goyim are so stupid. They don’t even understand why we need these endless wars and debt programs, because they cannot appreciate the needs of those chosens who were once, not long ago, lampshaded by the millions.


Almost two-thirds of Ukrainians were unhappy with the performance of President Petro Poroshenko, who came to power last June, after the ouster of former President Viktor Yanukovych, according to a recent survey conducted by Kiev-based Research and Branding Group.

The survey, which was carried out in early March, showed that 58 percent of those polled disapproved of Poroshenko’s job performance, while only one-third favored him.

The poll was conducted across all of Ukraine except the disputed Crimea, Donetsk and Luhansk regions, and interviewed a total of 1,501 adults. The results also showed that Prime Minister Arseniy Yatsenyuk was even less popular as only 24 percent of the respondents supported him.

Ukraine’s political culture is rife with corruption, with the country ranking 142 out of 175 countries in Transparency International’s Corruption Perceptions Index. The head of an anti-graft body founded last year quit in frustration, claiming there was no political will to conduct the necessary “full-scale war” on corruption. The International Monetary Fund (IMF) currently estimates that about 50 percent of Ukraine’s GDP comes from its underground economy.

Ukraine continues to rely on billions in foreign aid to prop up its ailing economy, and Ukrainian Finance Minister Natalia Yaresko in a Monday interview called for even more aid to address what she called “probably the greatest humanitarian crisis” in Europe since World War II.

“I believe strongly that the G7, and frankly speaking the broader G20, has a responsibility now to support Ukraine in a much bigger way financially,” Yaresko told the Financial Times, adding that the current four-year $17.5 billion bailout fund from the IMF was the “first step.”