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Meeting people in real life is the best way to make connections.


Speaking at one of Fryday's events is a very good way for you to promote your expertise and your brand.

Career Opportunities

Companies attending Fryday do so first of all to find clients and talent

Freelance Work!

Fryday's events are great for freelancers to form business relationships

Find Business Partners

Many of Fryday's members are investors or entrepreneurs looking for business partners

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Publish your content on Fryday's Business Blog. Content is included in the newsletters to 200,000+ subscribers.

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More About Fryday's Directory Of Professionals in Odessa!

Work And Career

Employers come to Fryday to find talent and the talent come to Fryday to find employment.

Learning Opportunities

Fryday's members possess great expertise in many fields of business; meeting them, attending Fryday trainings and following Fryday online will boost your knowledge and expertise.

Professional Network

Being part of a network of professionals will provide you with continuous career opportunities.

Freelancers Meeting Clients

Many companies prefer to work with freelancers for smaller projects where they need specialised talent. Fryday is an excellent platform for companies to find those specialists and for freelancers to find the companies that needs them.

Business Opportunities

Investors, aspiring entrepreneurs and start-ups flock to Fryday looking for money, partners, clients and talent. As a member you can meet them in person.

Great Flexibility

Fryday doesn't require continuous presence, annual membership fees, pre-registrations but encourage its members to be flexible and use Fryday for the purposes that fits the interest of the member.

Personal Branding

Fryday provides an excellent platform for expert speakers, blog contributors, trainers and socialites. The opportunity to become a local celebrity is there for you.

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Volvo Trucks

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Upcoming networking events

Fryday Kyiv Afterwork at Radisson Blu Hotel Kyiv
150 UAH

Photos from last networking events

Fryday Valletta Afterwork at Monte Carlo on 09 Dec 2016

Fryday Valletta Afterwork at Monte Carlo on 09 Dec 2016

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Fryday Kyiv Afterwork at Shooters on 16 Dec 2016

Fryday Kyiv Afterwork at Shooters on 16 Dec 2016

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Fryday Kyiv Afterwork at Golden Gate Irish Pub on 09 Dec 2016

Fryday Kyiv Afterwork at Golden Gate Irish Pub on 09 Dec 2016

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Fryday Kharkiv Afterwork at Fabrika.Bar on 09 Dec 2016

Fryday Kharkiv Afterwork at Fabrika.Bar on 09 Dec 2016

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About Ukraine

Ukraine was the center of the first eastern Slavic state, Kyivan Rus, which during the 10th and 11th centuries was the largest and most powerful state in Europe. Weakened by internecine quarrels and Mongol invasions, Kyivan Rus was incorporated into the Grand Duchy of Lithuania and eventually into the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth. The cultural and religious legacy of Kyivan Rus laid the foundation for Ukrainian nationalism through subsequent centuries. A new Ukrainian state, the Cossack Hetmanate, was established during the mid-17th century after an uprising against the Poles. Despite continuous Muscovite pressure, the Hetmanate managed to remain autonomous for well over 100 years. During the latter part of the 18th century, most Ukrainian ethnographic territory was absorbed by the Russian Empire. Following the collapse of czarist Russia in 1917, Ukraine achieved a short-lived period of independence (1917-20), but was reconquered and endured a brutal Soviet rule that engineered two forced famines (1921-22 and 1932-33) in which over 8 million died. In World War II, German and Soviet armies were responsible for 7 to 8 million more deaths. Although Ukraine achieved final independence in 1991 with the dissolution of the USSR, democracy and prosperity remained elusive as the legacy of state control and endemic corruption stalled efforts at economic reform, privatization, and civil liberties.
A peaceful mass protest referred to as the "Orange Revolution" in the closing months of 2004 forced the authorities to overturn a rigged presidential election and to allow a new internationally monitored vote that swept into power a reformist slate under Viktor YUSHCHENKO. Subsequent internal squabbles in the YUSHCHENKO camp allowed his rival Viktor YANUKOVYCH to stage a comeback in parliamentary (Rada) elections, become prime minister in August 2006, and be elected president in February 2010. In October 2012, Ukraine held Rada elections, widely criticized by Western observers as flawed due to use of government resources to favor ruling party candidates, interference with media access, and harassment of opposition candidates. President YANUKOVYCH's backtracking on a trade and cooperation agreement with the EU in November 2013 - in favor of closer economic ties with Russia - and subsequent use of force against civil society activists in favor of the agreement led to a three-month protest occupation of Kyiv's central square. The government's use of violence to break up the protest camp in February 2014 led to all out pitched battles, scores of deaths, international condemnation, and the president's abrupt departure to Russia. New elections in the spring allowed pro-West president Petro POROSHENKO to assume office on 7 June 2014.
Shortly after YANUKOVYCH's departure in late February 2014, Russian President PUTIN ordered the invasion of Ukraine's Crimean Peninsula claiming the action was to protect ethnic Russians living there. Two weeks later, a "referendum" was held regarding the integration of Crimea into the Russian Federation. The "referendum" was condemned as illegitimate by the Ukrainian Government, the EU, the US, and the UN General Assembly (UNGA). Although Russia illegally annexed Crimea after the "referendum," the Ukrainian Government, backed by UNGA resolution 68/262, asserts that Crimea remains part of Ukraine and fully under Ukrainian sovereignty. Russia also continues to supply separatists in two of Ukraine's eastern provinces with manpower, funding, and materiel resulting in an armed conflict with the Ukrainian Government. Representatives from Ukraine, Russia, and the unrecognized separatist republics signed a ceasefire agreement in September 2014. However, this ceasefire failed to stop the fighting. In a renewed attempt to alleviate ongoing clashes, leaders of Ukraine, Russia, France, and Germany negotiated a follow-on peace deal in February 2015 known as the Minsk Agreements. Representatives from Ukraine, Russia, and the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe also meet regularly to facilitate implementation of the peace deal. Scattered fighting between Ukrainian and Russian-backed separatist forces is still ongoing in eastern Ukraine.