About me

Ruslanas IržikevičiusMy name is Ruslanas Iržikevičius.  I was born in Lithuania and live in Lithuania’s capital Vilnius.  I am currently working at one of the foreign representations here.  My work consists of monitoring political and economical developments in Lithuania.I represent a perestroika generation whose inspiration and dream of the democratic and independent Lithuanian came true in 1990.  Few years later I left my homeland to spend almost a decade in the UK, starting my stay in London and concluding in Scotland, with a Master Degree in History from the University of Edinburgh. 

 

Hence, I spent my childhood and teens in the Soviet Union, which evolved from Brezhnev’s stagnation to Gorbachev’s perestroika resulting in the total collapse of the USSR.  I feel privileged living through the moments when the history was in ‘making’ and to some extent taking my tiny part in making this happening.

I remember the happiest day of my life, the declaration of Lithuanian independence and the proudest moment when I was amongst thousands of simple folk who gathered in the front of the Parliament to defend the newly born symbol of liberty against the Soviet tanks.

Then witnessing the first steps of the democracy-building later leaving the UK to form as a adult in the oldest democracy in the world, getting educated there and return to a totally different motherland.  To return to the country, which still spoke my language but was not a part of the ‘Former Soviet Union’ anymore.  The transformation was incredible!

This ‘total transformation’ was crowned with Lithuania’s admission to NATO and the European Union in 2004.  The historical justice was restored, Lithuania returned to the place where it always belonged.

With all its faults and imperfections Lithuania is firmly on the path of consolidating its democracy further and rightfully regarded as a full success story.  I am extremely lucky to be able closely observe this unprecedented transformation and in addition to share this with readers of Lituanica.

P.S. If it would be more convenient for you to follow Lituanica on Twitter become a follower of Lituanica on http://twitter.com/Lituanica

57 Comments Add your own

  • 1. Vilhelm Konnander  |  July 16, 2007 at 9:48 am

    Dear Ruslanas,

    I am so glad to have found my way to your blog, and will follow it with great interest. You are actually one of the first Lithuanian bloggers to write in English, so you are really breaking new ground. Best of luck with your further blogging!

    Yours,

    Vilhelm

    Reply
  • 2. juan manuel  |  July 28, 2007 at 9:06 pm

    Hi!

    Perhaps you should contact Justin Petrone, who runs a blog about Estonia. He tries to include in his blogroll all the blogs he finds about the Baltics and northern countries.

    http://palun.blogspot.com/2007/07/phjamaade-blogid.html

    Reply
  • 3. Andris  |  August 3, 2007 at 2:53 am

    I’m blogging about Latvia and I was looking for a good English language blog about Lithuania. Looks like I just found one! I’ll add you to my blogroll.

    My weblog is here:
    http://latvianabroad.blogspot.com

    Reply
  • 4. Tony Mazeika  |  August 3, 2007 at 9:46 pm

    Dear Ruslanas,
    By all means link to my blog as well. Your news, comments in English are a critical need for Lithuania. The Cold War is back again. Putin’s Russia is utilizing all Russian state resources in an unrelenting English language propaganda campaign againt the Baltic Nations and the West. Who speaks for Lithuania? Lithuanians need to be heard worldwide in the English language. Let us keep the bridge between Lietuva and the United States alive.
    Tony Mazeika
    Founding President,
    Baltic American Freedom league
    Los Angeles, California

    Reply
  • 5. Zsommand  |  August 15, 2007 at 11:01 pm

    Hi
    We like your blog and we added it to our list.
    http://political-blogs.blogspot.com/

    Reply
  • 6. Edward Hugh  |  August 21, 2007 at 7:39 pm

    Hi,

    Thanks for the link to my Latvia blog. I heartily enjoy reading your posts and the perspective they offer on Lithuania today, and your complex relations with Russia.

    Living in Catalonia, which has long had tricky relations with its larger Spanish neighbour I can appriate many of the things I read about Lithuania, Estonia etc.

    There are some similarities, and of course some important differences. Spain is now a democracy, and a member of the EU, and has left much of its authoritarian past behind it.

    But still identity issues remain, and don’t easily go away.

    On other matters, I am following the emerging Baltic economic crisis quite closely, and Claus Vistesen and I have now set up a Baltic economy blog where we pool our posts. Claus is mainly following Lithuania, so any insights you can offer on this front would be most welcome.

    Best wishes and good luck,

    Edward

    Reply
  • 7. Gilles  |  October 21, 2007 at 9:49 am

    Hi Ruslanas,

    I am a French retired in Vilnius since 2 yeras and I have a Blog about Lithuania since one year and a half, probably one of the rare in french about Lithuania from Lithuania. I am happy to discover your Blog, but which has a better quality than mine.

    I am first of all interested by Lithuanian history, and I am currently writing a book about “French people in Lithuania through history”.

    Anyhow, I think I will quickly become a fan of your Blog and. I will add your adress in my favorites.

    Best regards
    Gilles

    Reply
  • 8. vitalijus  |  October 22, 2007 at 7:25 am

    Sveikas,

    Aciu uz puikius straipsnius ir pastangas kuriant viena pirmuju lietuvisku blog saitu anglu kalba.

    Sekmes Tau

    Best,

    vitalijus lukas

    Reply
  • 9. Mate Kovacs  |  December 7, 2007 at 6:12 pm

    Hi,

    We are a multicultural advertising agency dealing with campaigns targeting minority ethnic groups in the UK, amongst them Lithuanian communities as well. Can you please inform me about any related events (cultural, art, music, films, formal or informal) for January/February 2008 you are aware of at the moment.

    Thank you very much for your kind support.

    Mate

    Reply
  • 10. Jennifer  |  January 4, 2008 at 9:32 pm

    Ruslanas,

    Thanks for including so many topics on your blog and keeping your blog updated! I just got a link to your blog with a Google alert and have enjoyed reading through everything.

    Best of luck to you,
    Jennifer

    Chicago, USA

    p.s. — Numbers 6:24-26

    Reply
  • 11. Pēteris Cedriņš  |  February 16, 2008 at 9:22 am

    Tegyvuoja Lietuva!

    Congratulations on the ninetieth anniversary of your proclamation of independence!

    I mentioned your blog in an interview on LRT yesterday — you can hear it here.

    Reply
  • 12. Michael Mursko  |  March 11, 2008 at 7:50 pm

    I view your entries with intense interest. Your personal insight is much appreciated. One can familiarize himself with countless volumes of historical accounts and still not grasp the impact such
    events have had on a personal level. And with respect towards national consiousness and identity. Your accounts effectively
    place the all important element of genuine human experience at
    the forefront.

    Reply
  • 13. Nerijus  |  March 28, 2008 at 1:09 pm

    Very accidentally I came accross this blog. It is really very good. I must admit that I have not seen anything like this being made by Lithuanian(s) before, but with all do respect it looks a little bit disordered and matured if we can call any blog that. Structure it up a little. Make topics. Make us as a readers expect somethink new, compelling interesting apart from what you know Lithuanian and English and read their press.
    I mean could you go for sharper topics, that Lithuania’s media do not bother to cover etc. Make us know where do you stand. Cause for a time being it looks like you saw it once and it looked nice but do we really get more in the future? You know what I mean do you?

    Reply
  • 14. Ruslanas Iržikevičius  |  April 3, 2008 at 9:47 pm

    Dear Nerijus,

    I greatly appreciate your comment and the feedback. I admit that there are more topics to be covered, with deeper analysis. Never the less, I had to admit that even though there are many events I would love to cover and do it thoroughly but I find it difficult to do so. The reason is a very common amongst the most of the blogers – the severe lack of time. Hence, the least one can do in this case is to post a factual information about an event.

    The main mission of this blog was, as I see it, is to begin introducing Lithuania into the English language blogosphere. As you might have notice there are only very few blogs about Lithuanian current affairs in English. Not to say that there is a scandalous lack of information on the Lithuanian current affairs in English as whole.

    Hence, this blog is directed to those who don’t read Lithuanian and would like to know more about some aspects on the Lithuanian current affairs. However, I am extremely glad that there are many Lithuanian visitors also.

    Therefore, I would call more Lithuanians to start blogs about Lithuania and share some of the burden with me. I extremely happy that some of such blogs are there already. Your can find such on the Links channel. But we need more!

    Nerijus, I will try to post some more analytical articles also, and I would like to thank you for your visits here.

    Ačiū!

    Reply
  • 15. bieksia  |  April 8, 2008 at 4:50 am

    Greetings Ruslanas,
    I recently received an email with a link which presents a petition to the Lithuanian Republic Seimas in support of DUAL CITIZENSHIP for
    Lithuanians who are living abroad. Perhaps you would consider
    posting the same link to your Blogroll.

    If you have any personal opinions on the subject I of course would
    encourage you to share them with us in a future Blog post.

    http://www.biciulyste.com/dviguba

    Mykolas (a.k.a. bieksia)

    Reply
  • 16. marianne  |  April 17, 2008 at 1:00 am

    Very interesting blog. We would be interested to post some of your news in our magazine.
    In any case, good continuation
    Marianne Ranke-Cormier

    Reply
  • 17. Ms Rachy  |  April 19, 2008 at 5:23 am

    Hey, still the politico-historical junkie I see!!

    But well done, this blog definitely fills a need for English-language analysis of Lithuanian society and politics. Keep up the good work :-)

    Reply
  • 18. Betty Morgan  |  April 19, 2008 at 4:15 pm

    Thank You for this wonderful site!

    As a student of Lithuania I am always delighted to find contemporary Lithuanian political, social, cultural, information IN ENGLISH. Finding your site has made my day, checking in frequently will help keep my research moving forward.

    Thank you, very much

    Reply
  • 19. Lina  |  April 28, 2008 at 5:05 am

    Labas!

    As like others, it is great pleasure to become aware of your blog.

    Recently, few of us are interested to get to know more about how life is like in Lithuania after EU & also what it may be like in say next 3-5 years or so…especially from the viewpoints of Lithuanians…inside & outside of Lithuania.

    Strangely, I have received negative comments from a well educated Lithuanian who lives outside of Lithuania, for near future of Lithuanians in Lithuania….meaning life will be tough. Moreover, he said that no Lithuanians who have good knowledge will ever return to Lithuania (ps no offence to any one..simply quoting). No explanations was given to why despite query into it…..

    What do you think?

    I am really keen in understanding more…..be it in the respects of economic, social, technology or even political….whichever directions you & perhaps your blog friends here will be willing to comment/discuss.

    Any one interested to discuss through chats/emails?

    Labai aciu.

    Reply
  • 20. Adam  |  May 19, 2008 at 11:12 am

    Hello!

    It is great to see that you are writing about Lithuania in English – we are also doing the same at The Baltic Times. It would be nice to get in contact with you to have a chat about current issues in Lithuania.

    Please email me :D

    Adam

    Reply
  • 21. Elizabeth Starewicz  |  May 21, 2008 at 4:25 am

    I am Lithuanian living in Northwest Indiana. I enjoyed reading the blogs because I do not have any Lithuanian relatives left here. They are all in Lithuania.

    Reply
  • 22. Fatcat  |  May 21, 2008 at 10:07 pm

    Hi everyone,

    Ruslanas seems to be a pioneer and it is really nice to know more about the backwater of Lithuania ;)

    Reply
  • 23. Juan Pablo  |  May 22, 2008 at 7:33 pm

    Im from Venezuela. In this moment, I try to start a investigation about your country. I need information about web sites that speak about Lithuania. I was wondering is in your hands give me some recommendations. I interest in the informal description of yours political system and recently history. Do you know something about Naujoji kairė 95.

    Reply
  • 24. Ruslanas Iržikevičius  |  May 28, 2008 at 9:41 pm

    Juano,

    Thank you for reading Lituanica. I hope that people from the NK95 got in touch with you already, I have mentioned them about your request.

    On the sources of info on Lithuania on the www I would recommend to start from this blog links on right side. If you would like the official info, ministries etc. I would recommend you to go to the Lithuanian Prime Minister’s office in English (http://www.lrv.lt/main_en.php?cat=4) where you will be able to find links to all Ministries.

    I hope it will give you a start.

    Best of luck

    Reply
  • 25. Gene  |  May 29, 2008 at 7:10 pm

    Let me add my congratulations on your blog. We are neighbors! I am developing an English Language Lithuanian Forum. I would like to invite you to drop by the Forum, say hello and tell the group something about your blog and your goals.

    Would be good to hear from you.
    Gene

    http://www.lithuania-forum.com/

    Reply
  • 26. Veiko Spolītis  |  June 15, 2008 at 1:38 pm

    Sveikas! Keep up your good work!!

    VS

    Reply
  • 27. Feyza Barutcu  |  September 22, 2008 at 9:56 am

    Hey there again,
    The ideas and wording in your latest article about Baltic security that i have come across this morning thru google alerts sounded awfully familiar, therefore i had to check out the author.. And of course it was you :)
    Although I was supposed to be on the beach, i have nevertheless thoroughly enjoyed our discussion as you pose some very interesting viewpoints. Hope that we will be in touch.
    Best to you and hello to your lovely girlfriend,
    Feyza

    Reply
  • 28. Vitaliy  |  October 14, 2008 at 1:23 am

    Ruslanas, just found your blog. Would you consider blogrolling? Best, – Vitaliy

    Reply
  • 29. Ed  |  October 15, 2008 at 3:29 am

    “Lithuania’s PM don’t sees no economic crises”
    Oh really! For someone who graduated from Edinburg with a Masters degree, your English grammar “tikrai sucks”! Learn how to use a grammar checker and nebuk a goof!

    Reply
  • 30. Ruslanas Iržikevičius  |  October 15, 2008 at 8:56 am

    Rašau lietuviškai nes pagal piktumo lygį supratau kad esate lietuvis. Visų pirma ką reiškia ‚goof‘? Edinburgo universitėte šio žodžio neišmokė;)

    O šiaip siūlau skaityti kas parašyta, o ne kaip parašyta. O jei nepatinka visai neskaitykite. Be to, dėkuj kad pranešėte apie klaidą. Gramatika, ne pati stipriausia mano vieta, to neneigiu.

    Reply
  • 31. endrus  |  October 15, 2008 at 8:55 pm

    Sveikas Ruslanas!

    I am a Belarusian national now continuing my education in Vilnius. I moved here from the US where I’d got my Master’s. Somehow I got interested in blogging about Lithuania, Belarus and the rest of Grand Duchy. Thus http://www.vilniusblogs.com was born. I see there are few blogs about Lithuania in English. I hope I will contribute a Belarusian twist to the subject. I hope you don’t mind I added your blog to my What’s Hot in the Baltics RSS feeds list :-)

    Best regards,
    endrus

    Reply
  • 32. Liudmila Isabella Soria  |  October 25, 2008 at 6:55 pm

    My Dearest Brother,

    Where do I begin to express my gratitude and admiration for all your accomplishments and for your dedication to our precious homeland country of Lithuania. At this profound age of economical and political turbulance your informative and thorough political analysis in regards to current world affairs is an effective way to battle ignorance and to raise awarness about possible threats to our long sought democracy and freedom. Your effort to preserve and to embrace democracy with its valuable assets its greatly appreciated. Keep up a good work, and you always have been my greatest inspiration.

    Your sister and your biggest fan
    Liudmila Isabella Soria
    Financial Services Consultant
    Albuquerque, NM
    USA

    Reply
  • 33. Ruta  |  November 14, 2008 at 1:30 pm

    Hi Ruslanas,

    I am delighted to have finally found a proper blog commenting about Lithuania, educating the world about our small beautiful country.. Best of luck! Will definitely follow this blog and recommend it to everyone I know. I currently live in Ireland for the past 3 years, so I understand very well your experiences. If there’s anything you might ever need, do not hesitate to contact me!

    All the best~
    Ruta.

    Reply
  • 34. Albert  |  December 5, 2008 at 3:20 am

    Dear Ruslanas,

    Hi from Barcelona (Spain).
    In our association CASA DE L’EST (www.casadelest.org) we are interesting for reproduce some articles from your blog. Is possible to have your autorization?
    Thanks for your kind reply!

    Reply
  • 35. John Wilpers  |  January 4, 2009 at 5:50 am

    Hello, Ruslanas,

    My name is John Wilpers. I am the Global Blog Coordinator for GlobalPost, a new international news organization set to launch on Jan. 12 (see http://www.globalpost.com).

    My job is to build a list of blogs that will appear on GlobalPost where we will have approximately 65 correspondents in some 46 countries. We are looking for enlightening, informative posts from bloggers writing (in English) in those countries.

    I am pleased to extend an invitation to you to have the most recent post of “Lituanica” included on the “Russia and the Former Soviet Republics” page of GlobalPost.com as part of our “Global Blogs” service.

    After reviewing thousands of blogs worldwide, we have found “Lituanica” to be one that is thought provoking and gives readers a true sense of what life is really like in Lithuania.

    The way it would work if you accept our invitation is that we would use your RSS feed to place your most recent post on your personal page on GlobalPost.com. We would point back to your actual blog for comments and for archives, hopefully driving lots of traffic to your site. Each time you write a new post, it would replace the older one so only one post would appear on GlobalPost.com.

    By appearing on Global Post’s exciting new international news website, your words, viewpoints, and pictures would gain worldwide exposure. Your posts would not only appear instantly on globalpost.com but also possibly on the sites of our partners, including the Huffington Post (7.8 million U.S. and 9.7 million global monthly unique visitors) and other news and information websites.

    You don’t need to do anything differently. We do request that you consider pointing back to us from your blog (we will send out logos shortly for your consideration).

    You should know that we have a few guidelines that we observe here at Global Post:

    1) We do not publish racist, sexist, or misogynist comments (unless those comments are the subject of the post).
    2) We do not publish obscene language or photos. While we recognize that obscenity can be difficult to define, we know it when we see it and we will let you know if we think you have crossed our line.
    3) We do not permit plagiarism. Any work taken from another source must be attributed to that source.
    4) We do not publish libelous or slanderous language.
    5) We do not tolerate repeated errors of fact or misrepresentations of facts or quotes.
    6) We do not publish work inciting violence.

    Failure to observe these guidelines would result in the removal of your blog from GlobalPost. We would contact you, of course, to discuss the post in question.

    Because we have a broad multicultural audience holding every conceivable political and religious viewpoint, we want to respect their views while also possibly challenging them. We will host controversial work. We will encourage robust debate of the hottest topics. We will not stifle discussion, only abuse of people, belief systems, and laws.

    We hope these guidelines are acceptable to you.

    I look forward getting your permission to put your RSS feed on our site.

    Sincerely,

    John Wilpers

    PS If you choose to accept our invitation and would like a photo and a short biography to appear on GlobalPost, please send both to me with your confirmation e-mail or at some time shortly thereafter.

    JOHN WILPERS
    Global Blog Coordinator
    The Pilot House
    Lewis Wharf
    Boston, MA 02110
    617-688-0137
    jwilpers@globalpost.com

    Reply
  • 36. Magnus  |  February 8, 2009 at 3:32 pm

    Hi
    My name is magnus and live in sweden. The national financial systems and global politics intrests me. Im worried about the relations between EU and russia and between sweden and the baltic nations. In my opinion the swedish media avoid these subjects. Maybe we can share some opinions and facts?

    Reply
  • 37. James  |  February 21, 2009 at 9:32 pm

    Hi Ruslanas – Great writing on a great blog. I am the editor at an online men’s magazine looking for someone to help us prepare some content on your hometown of Vilnius. If you’re interested in helping us out please email me.
    best,
    james

    Reply
  • 38. Shane  |  March 5, 2009 at 1:11 am

    Hi Ruslanas,

    I’m a U.S. based political reporter who’s working on a story about what sort of technology is in use in political campaigns in Eastern Europe. I’m wondering if things like twitter and Facebook, or other internet technologies are used by candidates and politicians in Lithuania? Can you contact me via email if you think you can help out with my story? Thank you!

    Best,
    Shane

    Reply
  • 39. Jimmy  |  May 5, 2009 at 7:03 am

    Dear Ruslanas,

    I am currently working on a country study on Lithuania for a college project. The requirement of the project is to predict whether the country will be stable or unstable in 2 years. I have extensively researched Lithuania and have been paying attention to the news. I constantly read articles relating to the struggling economy. Also I am aware a presidential election is upcoming. How are the current living conditions in Lithuania? How extensively has the struggling economy impacted life? Also, I am interested in health care. I have read that it is very difficult to see a doctor unless there is a very serious injury. Is this true? I would greatly appreciate it if you tell me any of your thoughts relating to the upcoming Presidential election and life in general in Lithuania.

    Thank you very much,
    Jimmy

    Reply
  • 40. Jan Baros  |  July 28, 2009 at 1:27 pm

    I think the independence of Lithuania was great for the country but its ascension to EU was not the total transformation as you affirmed, if you stop to think, the ruling power of Lithuania was just handled by different Unions… the Socialist Soviets, and now, some capitalists in Brussels that make laws for people they have never seen, nor they know their needs, it can be good from the perspective of free labour and traveling, otherwise the EU plunged Lithuania in the current crisis, with artificial bank loans to give profit only to Swedish bankers and so on, and of course, its also a good profit for Lithuanians who leave Lithuania and come to work here in the UK…. Nevertheless, great blog, keep up the good work!

    Reply
  • 41. Paul  |  January 19, 2010 at 9:40 pm

    Dear Ruslanas — Do you know if Lithuania issues passports to the GRANDCHILDREN of Lithuanians who emigrated to the USA? I saw in your post that CHILDREN of emigrants might be granted Lithuanian citizenship in the future. (I would be very grateful to receive your answer by email, since I wouldn’t know how or when to navigate this blog-site in order to search for your answer).
    Many, many thanks,
    Paul
    Boston, USA

    Reply
    • 42. Ruslanas Iržikevičius  |  January 22, 2010 at 10:28 pm

      Dear Paul,

      Sorry to keep you waiting. I would like to suggest you visit Lithuania’s migration web page where you can find all usefull info.

      Here is the link http://www.migracija.lt/index.php?-1746656947

      I hope it will help,

      My best regards,

      Ruslanas

      Reply
  • 43. Daiva  |  May 25, 2010 at 12:04 am

    Labas Ruslanai

    Sveikinu su tokiu puikiu puslapiu ir kad padedi suprasti Lietuvos istorija mum patiem lietuviam ir kitiem pasaulio zmonem.

    Jau daug metu as negyvenu Lietuvoj – po 8 ar 9 metu as neseniai vel pradejau bendrauti su tokiais rokiskieciais Irute ir Kestuciu ir mes prisiminem senus gerus laikus…

    1992-5s metais as studijavau Klaipedoje, kai tu buvai Skotijoje. Kazin ar tu atsimeni?

    Kuo geriausi linkejimai
    Daiva

    Reply
  • 44. Vicki  |  December 23, 2010 at 7:47 am

    I need to know what thinks with this??

    Davidoff Millennium Piramides

    Reply
  • 45. Patrice Mohr  |  January 6, 2011 at 8:07 pm

    Bonne Année :-)
    http://www.evene.fr/tout/lituaniens

    Labas

    Reply
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  • 48. simtas  |  September 15, 2011 at 3:48 am

    Ruslanai,
    kam kartoti girdetas frases ir rasyti nesamones? Susidaro ispudis, kad jeigu tu to nedarysi tau neduos valgyti. Linkiu tau tapti laisvu zmogum , kuris turi savo asmenine nuomone – ismintingo protavimo resultata, ir palik ramybej ta vargse Lietuva is kurios tik vardas tebeliko.

    simtas

    Reply
    • 49. Ruslanas  |  September 19, 2011 at 12:39 pm

      Sveiki,
      Mielasis simtai, si svetaine daugiau skirta ne jums o tiems kurie nesupranta lietuviskai. Tad tike apie frazes ir informacija.

      O palikti Lietuva tokiems nepataisomiems optimistams kaip Jums tikrai nesiruosiu.

      Reply
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  • 57. Dana  |  February 1, 2014 at 4:18 am

    The problem we have here are the choices of Ortiz and Jameson. The secrecy surrounding his positive status and how he contracted the disease led many to speculate as to his sexual orientation.

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