Ovcharenko is a 100% Yanukovych loyalist promoted to provide a 'belt and braces' guarantee Yanukovych remains president after 2015, whatever the results of elections to be held in that year.
This is what Liga.net have to say about this man:
Vyacheslav Ovcharenko worked as a mechanic and was involved in a scandal surrounding the disappearance of criminal case file against Yanukovych
The 56-year-old Ovcharenko was born in Yenakievo, which is also Yanukovych's home town. From 1983 to 1984 he worked as a legal advisor at the Yenakievo auto repair department of the "Ordzhonikidzeugol" plant. Then head of the plant auto transport depot at that time was Viktor Yanukovych.
Ovcharenko was appointed head of the Yenakievo city court in December 2002 - a month after Yanukovych was appointed prime minister for the first time.
In 2006 he was promoted to the Constitutional Court in Kyiv when Yanukovych headed the new parliamentary coalition [PoR-Communists-Socialists]. After this Yanukovych became PM for a second time.
Following the Orange Revolution there were strong suspicions that in December 2002, during the first premiership of Viktor Yanukovych, Ovcharenko had been involved in the disappearance of documents confirming the criminal convictions of the current president in 1967 and 1969. Yanukovych spent three and a half years in prison for crimes of violence as a result of these convictions. Ovcharenko had claimed the court premises were 'poorly guarded' in the late '80's.
As a high-ranking judge his salary would currently be rather less than $50K p.a. Despite this his has somehow managed to become a very wealthy man. According to his official declarations he owns two homes, a large plot of land, three nearly new automobiles, seven expensive motorcycles including a fancy Harley Davidson, and a tractor.
In February 2013 a photographer snapped photos of Ovcharenko wearing a $27K Breguet Marine Chronograph wristwatch.
According to 'Ukrainska Pravda': Ovcharenko's primary function will be to manage the Constitutional Court in the turbulent months before and after the presidential election. Bearing in mind in 2010 the Constitutional Court gave back Viktor Yanukovych much greater powers than those held by his predecessor Viktor Yushchenko, nothing will stop it legitimising any other whims of Yanukovych. These could include election of the president by the parliament; or election of the president in just one round [as opposed to the current two round system]. Or the setting up of a bicameral parliament and depriving deputies of the immunity which they now possess. Or the setting up an entirely new Constitution.
Another important point - the President of the Constitutional Court is responsible for conducting the swearing in of a newly elected president. In other words, in case of defeat for Yanukovych in 2015 Ovcharenko could block the inauguration of any other possible winner on a technicality.