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Magazine       "Oasis"
No. 20 (20) December 2005
No. 19 (19) December 2005
No. 18 (18) November 2005
№ 17 (17) November 2005
No. 16 (16) October 2005
№ 15 (15) October 2005
No. 14 (14) September 2005
No. 13 (13) September 2005
12 (12) August 2005
11 (11) August 2005
No. 10 (10) July 2005
No. 9 (9) July 2005
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No. 7 (7) June 2005
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No 5 (5) May 2005
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No. 3 (3) April 2005
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No 1 (1) March 2005
on       journal [PDF]:
Oleg Panfilov,
project Manager,

Dmitry Alyaev,
chief editor,

Roman Zyuzin,
webmaster [at] cjes.ru

Adil Dzhalilov,

a diamond stylus,

Nargis Zokirova,
zokirova77 [at] mail.ru

Representative Names
in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan
not disclosed

Lyudmila Burenkova,
technical editor,
lyuda [at] cjes.ru

Elena Dorokhova,
No. 18 (18) November 2005
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Ideological friends
Dmitry Alyaev
Learning is light, and ignorance is a diploma.
Resul Mamedov
Chronicle of two weeks
Press under the "press"
Sergey Ermolaev
The heirs of the "red" empire
Strange parliament
Umid Arman
Uzbekistan returns to Russia
Aziza Rasulova
"Liquidation" privatization
Artem Fradchuk
Ideological friends
Vladimir Putin stopped being a hypocrite and finally showed his true face. The latest interstate agreements with the Uzbek leader, Islam Karimov, can be called unprecedented. Something similar could be the signing of the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact more than half a century ago. Moreover, the intrigue lies in the fact that the agreement was signed on the same day, when Uzbekistan sentenced the defendants, who are accused by the authorities of organizing the Andijan riots.
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Learning is light, and ignorance is a diploma.
Education in Uzbekistan has always been inextricably linked to corruption. In Soviet times, this phenomenon mainly concerned higher educational institutions, where admission and study cost certain expenses for the family budget (from 2 to 5 thousand Soviet rubles, depending on the specialization of the university). The independence of the republic has made its own adjustments, although to a greater extent this was predetermined by market relations and increasing social injustice.
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Chronicle of two weeks
Despite the fact that in Turkmenistan, Orthodoxy, along with Islam, is the official religion, today the Orthodox, who make up about 9% of the population of Turkmenistan (there are 4.5 million people in total), have no opportunity to write religious literature, to receive Orthodox education. In each parish, during church ceremonies, there are officers of the Turkmen special services who watch over the parishioners. It is well known that in Turkmenistan there is no such area of ​​activity that Turkmenbashi would not pay attention to.
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Press under the "press"
Five presidential candidates are now officially registered in Kazakhstan - Nursultan Nazarbayev, Alikhan Baymenov, Zharmakhan Tuyakbai, Erasyl Abylkasimov and Mels Yeleusizov. By the number of mentions in the press, on television and radio, of course, the current president, Nursultan Nazarbayev, is leading.
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The heirs of the "red" empire
After March 24, much in Kyrgyzstan turned upside down, or vice versa. The opposition has passed into power, part of the Akayev team has gone over to the new rulers. The other is trying to play the role of an opponent of the ruling elite that is unfamiliar to them. Will it succeed? However, this is not the main issue in domestic politics. Much more important is who will replace the deposed guards in white shirts.
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Strange parliament
The composition of the new parliament of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan is perceived differently. According to former mojaheds, they took almost 60% of the seats in Vulusi Jirga, the lower house of the Afghan parliament. But state sources claim that 45% of the Mujahideen, 20% of Democrats, 20% of independent deputies, and 5% are divided between the Taliban and the Communists. But it is possible that these percentages will vary.
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Uzbekistan returns to Russia
On the day of the completion of the trial of a group of people accused of the Andijan events, the President of Uzbekistan went to Russia to sign the Union Treaty with this country. And although official commentators argue that the Union Treaty "became a logical development of all previous work aimed at strengthening cooperation between the two countries," it was the negative reaction of America and the European Union to the Andijan events that changed political sympathies towards Russia.
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"Liquidation" privatization
Privatization in Tajikistan was very peculiar. Unlike Russian vouchers, which to all citizens, even for a small amount, but still provided the right to a share of state-owned property, in Tajikistan privatization checks were issued only for the amount of unpaid wages from 1994 to 1995. At that time, Russian rubles were in circulation in the country, and there was a catastrophic shortage of cash. The so-called “personalized privatization checks” were introduced in 1996, were issued only to those who worked during that period, and were valid only until 1997.
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