“Scientific American Supplement” ran an article titled “THE MASSACRES IN ARMENIA”, accompanied by a woodcut print captioned “TREBIZOND, THE SCENE OF THE ARMENIAN MASSACRE”
This year the annual Arpa International Film Festival celebrated its 18th year—an accomplishment worthy of mentioning.
A team of Columbia University researchers from the United States, Europe, and Turkey confirmed last week that the Turkish government has provided to ISIS: military cooperation, weapons, logistical support, financial assistance, and medical services.
I guess it’s that time again. Every few years we’re treated to some nerve-wracking, gut wrenching, time-wasting, enraging, and just plain wrongheaded notions about “solving” the “problem” of Karabakh (as it is misrepresented thanks to the Russian alphabet).
For the first time, a prestigious nationwide survey, conducted on November 9 by Zogby Analytics, reveals the extent of the American public’s knowledge and opinion on the Armenian Genocide and Artsakh (Karabagh).
I had the pleasure of feeling this breeze across my face a week ago when attending a small gathering to meet and interact with Sayat Tekir.
Last week I spoke at the first conference on the Armenian Genocide in Israel, gave a lecture at the Armenian Patriarchate in Jerusalem, and attended a meeting with Israel’s President Reuven Rivlin.
Let’s dispense with the easy one, first. Azerbaijan held an “election” on November first. Who noticed? Who cared?
Chances are you don’t know Anoushavan Abrahamian. I met him a few years ago at a banquet in Los Angeles. I was sitting with him and his wife at the same table.
As relations between Israel and Turkey have become increasingly strained in recent years, many analysts began to wonder about the Israeli government’s uncharacteristically muted reaction to Erdogan’s anti-Semitic diatribes and anti-Israeli actions.