Other countries on Holodomor

To date, the legislative bodies of Australia, Canada, Estonia, Georgia, Hungary, Lithuania, Poland, and the USA have acknowledged the 1932–1933 Holodomor as genocide against the Ukrainian nation.

The House of Senators of ARGENTINA, on 23 September 2003, commemorated the victims of the Ukrainian
Holodomor, “organized by the Soviet totalitarian regime”.

The Senate of AUSTRALIA, on 28 October 2003, recognized the starvation in Ukraine as “one of the most heinous acts of genocide in history”.

The Senate of CANADA, on 19 June 2003, called on the Canadian Government “to recognize the Ukrainian Famine/Genocide of 1932–1933 and to condemn any attempt to deny this historical truth as being anything less than a genocide”.

The Parliament of ESTONIA, on 20 October 1993, condemned “the communist policy of genocide in Ukraine”.

The Parliament of GEORGIA, on 20 December 2005, stated that “the totalitarian Bolshevik regime... committed a deliberate genocide against the Ukrainian people”.

The National Assembly of HUNGARY, on 26 November 2003, commemorated “the terrible tragedy of mankind and victims of genocide in Ukraine” – “artificial and intentional famine, caused by Stalin’s Soviet regime”.

The Sejm of LITHUANIA, on 24 November 2005, declared that “Stalin’s communist regime carried out deliberate, thoroughly planned genocide of the Ukrainian people”.

The Senate of POLAND, on 16 March 2006, stated that the “the Holodomor was intentionally designed by the despotic Bolshevik regime”. The Senate upheld “the position of Ukraine regarding the need to declare 1932–1933 Great Famine as an act of genocide”. The Sejm of Poland condemned, on 6 December 2006, “the totalitarian regime responsible for genocide”.

The UNITED STATES Congress in 2003 referred to the Holodomor as genocide, quoting the 1988 US Congress Commission on the Ukraine Famine official report. The report reads “Joseph Stalin and those around him committed genocide against Ukrainians in 1932–1933”.