Armenians and Turks around the world wait with bated breath each year to see if the President of the United States would use in his annual April 24 statement the word Genocide to describe the mass killings of Armenians.
If you’re like me… I could hardly wait for the April 21, when it was the nationwide opening night of “The Promise,” — the first ever big budget Hollywood movie on the Armenian Genocide.
There is a worrisome dismissiveness rising towards our Genocide recognition, awareness rising, and commemorative activity.
Israel National News published an extremely interesting article written by Turkish journalist Uzay Bulut on the discrimination and persecution that Turkish Jews have suffered since the establishment of the Turkish Republic in 1923.
This Sunday, April 16, 2017, Easter, Turkish voters, in and out of Turkey, will go to the polls to vote on a referendum to determine whether they want to change their “republic’s” constitution.
From Hollywood’s Little Armenia to the republic whose capital is Yerevan, elections have been rife the past six weeks, with more to come.
Many Americans and people around the world followed with great concern the off-the-cuff and zany ideas Donald Trump voiced during the presidential campaign and more ominously after becoming President.
Think about it. Black holes have an event horizon beyond which we cannot observe reality. Azerbaijan has its border beyond which reality is also twisted to fit megalomaniac Aliyev’s fantasies.
Chances are you have never heard of Penang.
March 5 is the official campaign starting date for the Republic of Armenia’s (RoA) April 2nd election, its first held under the new rules embodied in the constitutional amendments adopted in Autumn, 2015.