"Armenia and Azerbaijan are at a historical crossroads." Philip Ricker
Philip Ricker, the senior adviser to the US Secretary of State for Caucasus negotiations, stated during the US Congress Senate Foreign Relations Committee hearing that the pace of interaction between the leaders of Azerbaijan and Armenia in the peace process is encouraging.
"As with any peace negotiations, these are difficult discussions, but the pace and depth of current discussions show clear potential for a settlement that could end decades of conflict.
Although the US and the EU facilitate the negotiations between the parties, discussions continue between the representatives of Azerbaijan and Armenia. We will support these efforts in every possible way. The parties are at a historical crossroads; we call on them to choose a prosperous future," he said.
The armed forces of the third country are in the zone of responsibility of CSTO. Alain SimonyanYesterday, 18:01
On December 5, RA NA Speaker Alen Simonyan gave a speech at the joint session of the Council of the Parliamentary Assembly of the Collective Security Treaty Organization and the 15th plenary session.
23 issues will be included in the agenda of tomorrow's NA sessionYesterday, 17:15
The Council of the National Assembly convened a session on December 5, which NA Vice President Ruben Rubinyan chaired. 23 issues will be included in the draft agenda of regular NA sessions.
"Baku intends to close the Lachin Corridor." President of the National AssemblyYesterday, 16:38
NA Speaker Alen Simonyan announced at the CSTO PA session that Baku intends to close the Lachin Corridor connecting Armenia and Nagorno-Karabakh, "Azerbaijan has started to announce that the Nagorno-Karabakh problem no longer exists, and there is no such thing as a native Armenian population of Nagorno-Karabakh."
Daughters-in-law are ready to sit, and Saghatelyan is prepared to run
Retreat with a song. The opposition heads back to parliament
QATAR - 2022
Kocharyan's achievements with the Brezhnev slogan "the quinquennium in three years," Davit Matevosyan, 2006