A Reddit user has published this cool map, which illustrates where Armenian Heads of State (Prime Ministers of the 1st Republic and Presidents of the 3rd Republic) were born. Amazing to note that none of Armenia’s leaders was born in the territory of today’s Armenia. Below is the underlying data: Continue reading “Birthplaces of all Armenian Heads of State”
The OSCE is closing its Office in Yerevan today. Continue reading “OSCE Office in Yerevan discontinues its operations in Armenia”
I snapped this pic a couple of weeks ago. The cows were enjoying themselves on the shore of Lake Sevan. Somehow, the whole sight seemed incredibly peaceful to me, so I decided to share it with you.
I stumbled upon this 3-minute video by the “National Geographic” today and decided to share it just in case you haven’t seen it either. Here’s a block-quote from the video’s description:
Starting in 1915, 500,000 to 1.5 million ethnic Armenians living in Turkey were killed or expelled from their ancestral lands, where they’d lived mainly peaceably with the Turks for centuries. Armenians call the slaughter genocide; Turks say it was the consequence of the larger war, in which many groups, including Turks, suffered terribly. Five of the few remaining Armenian survivors reflect on the horrors they faced fleeing their homeland as children and on what life has been like for them in exile.
Four Ottoman-born Armenian men — Jacob Halladjian, Mkrtich Ekmekjian, Avak Mouradian, and Basar Bayentz, won a historic case in a circuit court in Boston on December 24, 1909. Judge Francis C. Lowell gave Armenians the juridical distinction of whiteness for the first time. There’s a great story published on the Ajam Media Collective about this historic decision. A very well research piece, which is also a pleasure to read, so make sure to check it out.
Armenian special police forces shot an killed a hostage taker in Yerevan’s Erebuni district. Continue reading “Hostage Taker Shot and Killed in Yerevan”
The vast majority of Armenian women and men age 15-49 have at least secondary education; just 7% of women and 13% of men have basic education. Around 3 in 10 women and men have higher education, according to the “2015-16 Demographic and Health Survey” published by the National Statistics Service.
The report is full of other interesting data on Armenian households as well, so make sure to check it out.
Sixty-nine percent of Armenian households have a computer, and the same proportion have an internet connection, according to the new survey published by the National Statistics service. Continue reading “69 Percent of Armenian Households Possess a Computer. Study”
Sixty-nine percent of Armenian households have a computer, and the same proportion have an internet connection, according to the new survey published by the National Statistics service. Continue reading “69 Percent of Armenian Households Own a Computer. Study”