What do these numbers have to do with one another? Believe it or not they’re all about an election,
Beginning this week Asbarez is introducing a new regular column authored by Ara Mgrdichian
The European Court of Human Rights decided on June 16, 2015 that Armenia and Azerbaijan had violated the rights of refugees who had fled during the Karabagh (Artsakh) conflict.
Jason Katz’s “Impediments to regional development in the South Caucasus” , which Appeared in “Congress blog” on “The Hill” website, leaves the (informed) reader with the impression that the only impeded development exits in the author’s mind
Electric Yerevan; Kamp Armen. These two recent Armenian mini-movements have gotten quite a bit of (well-deserved) attention.
After an hour and a few underground line changes I arrived at the Acton Town subway station.
Amalya Yeghoyan was at a sidewalk café table in Glendale June 3, meeting with two IT business executives.
When a group of young Armenians spontaneously gathered in Yerevan’s Liberty Square 10 days ago to challenge the planned increase of electricity rates, no one expected their protest to reverberate around the world.
The last week’s developments can almost be described as bizarre. Over something as simple and basic as electricity rates (or tariffs as they’re being referred to in what I assume is a more Euro-English parlance) in the Republic of Armenia, a major street mobilization has erupted!
Since his passing on June 15, thousands of journalists have highlighted Kirk Kerkorian’s amazing business accomplishments and substantial charitable contributions. However, these journalists had never met this great man, as he rarely gave interviews to the media.