Stories about Armenia
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.
The state made a promise to compensate families whose sacrifices are lauded in official rhetoric. Then it let them down.
Years after the conflict between Azerbaijani and Armenian forces over Nagorno Karabakh peaked, the disputed region was still posting 20 or more civilian casualties from landmines annually.
The massive protests that felled a long-time ruler showed citizens' impatience for political reforms. But many women want change to go even further.
Protestors expressed long-held resentment toward Sargsyan, who has led Armenia through a period of economic stagnation and high-level corruption.
The country's old president and new premier is the main focus of the country's biggest protests in at least two decades.
The competitions last for weeks, with each pigeon getting his or her own day to fly.
"Garegin Nzhdeh is one of the greatest heroes of the Armenian nation and monuments to him should be erected not only in Yerevan, but also in different parts of Armenia."
"This is certainly an issue to be solved by the church and clergymen, but there are certain people willing to politicize the issue."
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