Stories about Armenia
COVID-19 looms on an unrecognised state at war, nearly severed from its only ally, as winter approaches.
War has returned to Nagorno-Karabakh. As Armenians and Azerbaijanis, we must confront our anger and our trauma without resorting to hate.
Mixed messages by President Aleksandar Vučić may be an attempt not to antagonise close partners Russia and Turkey.
Turkey's involvement in the Karabakh conflict could harm Azerbaijan, warns journalist Rovshan Aliyev
"This time it seems that Erdoğan wants to go beyond words and to support Azerbaijan with hardware. But authoritarian leaders take advantage of every situation, so Azerbaijan must be careful"
‘The war in Karabakh has made the possibility of conflict resolution even more distant’, fears Armenian politician Mikayel Zolyan
Negotiations can start only once aggression against civilians stops. However, war has widened the gap between Armenians and Azerbaijanis, and therefore for dialogue, says Armenian MP and analyst Mikayel Zolyan
As in all territories inhabited by different nations using various languages, in this case, Azerbaijanis speaking a Turkic language, and Armenians speaking an Indo-European language, geographic names have more than one name.
Nagorno-Karabakh: An old conflict in a new geopolitical context, says South Caucasus expert Tom de Waal
The most recent of outbreak of violence began on September 27. This time, both combatants and analysts are predicting that the conflict will escalate, with unknown and potentially dangerous consequences.
Access has been on and off since clashes broke out on September 27.
An Armenian journalist has started collecting and publishing anonymous accounts of sexual assault, provoking an uncomfortable but deeply necessary public debate.
One customer worries about the weakness in his legs following a stroke, another about "young boys with hair like women."
"When you are professional you do your best. It does not matter whether you are a man or a woman."
"He would throw me against the walls like a ball."
Far more Azeris live in Iran than in Azerbaijan. When Armenia's PM visited Tehran earlier this year, they made their voices heard.
"There is a point after which you just can’t take it anymore."
The students speak about their lives in a foreign land and their expectations for the future, when they return to Armenia.
Cultural taboos and victim-shaming means women subjected to sexual violence at home often do not come forward.
Most feminists concede that the new government is not quite educated on what women’s movements are about. But many have been forgiving, at least for now.
"Every year we are told that a house will be provided for us next year."
Economic pressures and isolation have left one of Lernagyugh's two remaining families on the verge of leaving.