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Magazine       "Oasis"
Year
No. 24 (44) December 2006
№ 23 (43) December 2006
№ 22 (42) November 2006
№ 21 (41) November 2006
№ 20 (40) October 2006
№ 19 (39) October 2006
№ 18 (38) September 2006
№ 17 (37) September 2006
No 16 (36) August 2006
15 (35) August 2006
No. 14 (34) July 2006
№ 13 (33) July 2006
№ 12 (32) June 2006
№ 11 (31) June 2006
No 10 (30) May 2006
No 9 (29) May 2006
№ 8 (28) April 2006
№ 7 (27) April 2006
No. 6 (26) March 2006
No. 5 (25) March 2006
№ 4 (24) February 2006
№ 3 (23) February 2006
№ 2 (22) January 2006
№ 1 (21) January 2006
THE AUTHORS
Subscribe
on       journal [PDF]:
Oleg Panfilov,
project Manager,
panfilov[at]cjes.ru

Dmitry Alyaev,
chief editor,
alyaev[at]cjes.ru

Roman Zyuzin,
webmaster,
webmaster [at] cjes.ru

Adil Dzhalilov,
Kazakhstan,
adild[at]list.ru

a diamond stylus,
Kyrgyzstan,
citizen2005[at]yandex.ru

Nargis Zokirova,
Tajikistan
zokirova77 [at] mail.ru

Representative Names
in Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan
not disclosed

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

Elena Dorokhova,
design,
inwork[at]frw.ru
Memorial prayer
Dmitry Alyaev
Andijan ... A year ago, it became a watershed, the Rubicon, which clearly divided the modern history of Uzbekistan into fake-democratic and cynical-totalitarian periods. In the Russian press, little attention is paid to this, however, just as little attention has been paid to this country before. It is understandable. Vladimir Putin “tied” Islam Karimov to himself with his unconditional support and silent approval of his actions.

In Uzbekistan itself, they also try not to remember this date. The authorities of this country have masterfully learned to retouch history. Suffice it to recall, for example, how the people who died during the 1999 explosions in Tashkent were “forgotten”. Some time ago, when I was still working in Tashkent, the authorities “strongly advised me” not to make reports on the anniversary of this tragedy, in order “not to disturb the people”. Now, apparently, someone is “being asked”, on the basis of the same considerations, not to recall Andijan. But all events have a sequel. Moreover, the saddest thing is that these sequels are often sadder than the events themselves. For example, the Tashkent bombings led Karimov to openly turned against the Uzbek opposition, indiscriminately calling it “religious extremism” in order to justify itself before the international community. Andijan also gave him the opportunity to finally get rid of annoying foreign journalists, various NGOs, and also showed the Uzbek nation that the dictator would stop at nothing in his desire to remain in power.

We can only remember the innocent people killed ...
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