I exited the movie theater in tears, at a painfully dichotomous loss for words alongside passionate−even angry−thoughts about the injustices that sporadically repeat themselves despite light-years of societal advancement.
Within human groups, contemporary ideas are appreciated and hold special value, which in itself is logical and fair.
We often put a lot of emphasis on 100. It’s a centennial, a century, a perfect score, a magical round number.
The US State Department has its own Baku-pandering couple in the form of James and Mary Warlick.
The event “Celebrity Diplomacy: Redefining Armenia’s Role in the Diaspora” was a creative initiative, well attended event at USC last Sunday.
I was astonished that Armenian-Americans can exercise their politics in a wholesale manner of self-interest and self-righteousness that might sound like it’s coming from the Alt-Right movement.
Imagine for a moment that an executive order, similar to the one that curbs the entry of foreigners into the United States was in effect in the aftermath of the Armenian Genocide
“Today we remember the 10th anniversary of Hrant Dink’s assassination… and we pledge, to once and for all, topple the criminal government.”
The dust-up over the weekend in the Turkish Grand National Assembly, which resulted in the suspension of Garo Paylan from parliament is nothing short of censorship.
The year 2016 shook the very existence of Nagorno-Karabakh to the core. The short four -day April war was prevented from becoming a disaster thanks to the heroic resistance and self-sacrifice of our soldiers.