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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
№ 12 (32) June 2006
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CONTENTS OF THE NUMBER
Why does the OSCE need Kazakhstan?
Oleg Panfilov
And the battle continues again
Aziza Rasulova (Tashkent)
Spy passions
Nargis Zokirova (Dushanbe)
Third wheel
Elena Axinina (Алматы)
The civil sector is concerned about the actions of the authorities
Bakyt Ibraimov (Osh)
Diversion
Payrav Chorshanbiyev (Dushanbe)
Turkmen sweep
Murad Aytakov (Ashgabat)
Donors are not a panacea
Why does the OSCE need Kazakhstan?
When nearly 31 years ago, on August 1, 1975, the General Secretary of the Central Committee of the CPSU, Leonid Brezhnev, signed the Final Act of the Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe in Helsinki, few in the Kremlin doubted that his ornate painting was the holder of all conceivable and inconceivable awards and titles set without any obligation.
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And the battle continues again
The undeclared war of the Uzbek regime against non-governmental organizations began with the closure of the representative office of the Soros Foundation in April 2002. This event coincided with a series of explosions carried out by suicide bombers in Tashkent and Bukhara, directed, apparently, against the police. The decision to close the Open Society Institute was followed after foreign organizations operating in Uzbekistan were told that they had to re-register.
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Spy passions
The last month, the relationship between Tajikistan and Uzbekistan can be described as espionage. If the Tajik law enforcement agencies had previously reported on the detention of members of the Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan (IMU), now reports are about the number of Uzbek spies detained, and the Tajik courts, in turn, promptly began to judge them - for the past month three Uzbek “James bonds” were sentenced to different terms up to 13 years in prison.
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Third wheel
Kazakhstan faces a new form of development of democracy - without the third sector. And one of the reasons for this may be the actual ones who helped this sector to become - international donor organizations.
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The civil sector is concerned about the actions of the authorities
The authorities of Kyrgyzstan continue to put pressure on a number of international and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that are actively working in the sphere of civil society. The international organizations and NGOs that are considered by the authorities to be politicized and receive funding from abroad are subject to verification by the controlling authorities.
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Diversion
After a number of non-governmental organizations in Tajikistan expressed a desire to participate in the upcoming presidential elections as independent observers, the authorities, along with all sorts of checks, seriously began to reconsider their legal status. Last year, some of the “politicized” non-governmental organizations of Tajikistan declared their intention to participate in the upcoming presidential elections this fall not only as an electorate, but also as independent observers.
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Turkmen sweep
The term “NGOs - non-governmental organizations” has always sounded like sedition in Turkmenistan. “Non-Governmental” means “anti-government”. And this already smacks of “anti-state” and, according to this, all officials have always tried to avoid it, replacing it with “Public associations”, which looks quite loyal ...
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Donors are not a panacea
Aziza Rasulova, a correspondent for Oasis magazine, is talking with Cassandra Kavano, regional director for Central Asia and the Caucasus of the Open Society Institute (New York) Cassandra Kavano.
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