The French Parliament first recognized the Armenian Genocide on May 29, 1998, followed by the Senate on Nov. 7, 2000.
There is widespread dissatisfaction and mistrust among the American public toward the two main presidential candidates: Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump.
This column is mostly intended for readers outside the United States who may not be familiar with U.S. campaign contribution laws.
Along with 16 other Armenian journalists from Armenia, Artsakh, the Czech Republic, France, Lebanon, Syria, and the United States, I was invited to attend the 85th anniversary celebration of Alik daily
A recently published book “Remembering for the Future: Armenia, Auschwitz, and Beyond,” edited by Michael Berenbaum, Richard Libowitz, and Marcia Sachs Littell, is a collection of scholarly papers
“Syria has been the hub of shifting international military and political intrigues since the start of the ‘civil war’ in 2011.”
“On July 13, two days before the coup attempt in Turkey, Professor Halil Berktay of Istanbul’s Sabanci University answered six written questions on the Armenian Genocide posed by El Pais, Spain’s largest newspaper.”
“A democratically-elected government is the only way to gain the people’s trust not only to govern them fairly, but also to properly manage the country’s foreign relations, including the negotiations on Artsakh.”
“…a seemingly casual remark by Judge Wardlaw, referring to Turkish President Erdogan as ‘this crazy President,’ may be an indication that U.S. government officials are getting fed up with Erdogan’s ‘crazy’ antics…”
Ominous developments are taking place in Turkey beyond anyone’s imagination, under the guise of capturing coup plotters.