From the linked article: "...Not the whole movement consists of of supporters of the traditional opposition parties. There is a strong, student-based movement that tries to keep all politicians at a distance. Here is how Marina Lewycka, already quoted, describes it: “For the young people in the square, this whole game of political tit-for-tat is what they reject.” One of the places these wing of the movement appartently gets inspiration from is the Occupy movement, according to Claire Biggs who explains on 25 November: “Unlike the Orange Revolution, the current protests are divided into two separate rallies – one by young nonpartisan activists inspired by the Occupy movement, the second, concentrated on another Kyiv square, by political parties.” Now, the Occupy movement, whatever its failings, was not a very pro-EU movement, as people may recall. It was not a very pro-business movement either."
And so it goes. Occupy, which in some sense was partially inspired by the Color Revolutions, is now doing it's own inspiring. And it is notable that grass-roots political movements getting out of the control of the traditional elites, even the ones who are in opposition, is historically what tends to happen. First it starts out as an inter-business dispute, each side turns to the streets, and before anyone can stop it, fundamental political change has occurred.
It is in the spaces between the elites that the common people find their leverage.
“There’s room for all of us here... But there’s no middle ground between ‘We belong here’ and ‘No you don’t.’