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Articles

Different angles of the Georgia’s neutrality as well as its relations with such superpowers as the USA and Russia have been examined in a series of articles published by the Institute for Security Policy (ISP) in Vienna.

"Georgia’s Hypothetical Neutrality” - Alexander Iskandaryan, CI Director

"How Could the Status of Neutrality Affect the Economy of Georgia?"- Hrant Mikaelyan, CI Research fellow

"Neutrality for Georgia. A Possible View From Washington" - Lincoln MITCHELL, Adjunct Associate Research Scholar at the Arnold A. Saltzman Institute of War and Peace Studies 

“Neutrality for Georgia: Concepts and Application” - Heinz GÄRTNER, a professor at the Department of Political Science, University of Vienna

“Russia and Georgia: Seeking a New Agenda” - Sergey MARKEDONOV, an expert at the Russian International Affairs Council (RIAC)

“The Scenario for Possible Georgian Neutrality in Accordance with the Austrian Model” - Tornike SHARASHENIDZE, the Georgian Institute of Public Affairs

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Lecture in Stepanakert

“One of the widespread theories amongst us, Armenians, is that everything what we have is unique – be it conflicts, elections, democracy, etc. But do not forget that you need to look around. Without comparison, there is no understanding.”

This was the introduction into the lecture by Alexander Iskandaryan, held at Artsakh State University on 6 November, 2019.

The discussions are held in the framework of a project on Building Capacity for Societal Engagement in Nagorno-Karabakh implemented by the Caucasus Institute in partnership with Armavir Development Centre, Civil Society Institute and INTRA Mental Health Centre with support from the UK Government’s Conflict, Stability and Security Fund.

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Tea Party in Stepanakert

“Revolutions in the post-soviet space: where do they come from and where do they lead”. This was the topic of the informal discussion in Tea Party format organized by Caucasus Institute in Stepanakert on 6 November, 2019

The Tea Party started with a brief excursion into the history of conflicts and revolutions in the post-Soviet space and ended with exchange of thoughts on similarities and differences between revolutions depending on the context.

The discussions are held in the framework of a project on Building Capacity for Societal Engagement in Nagorno-Karabakh implemented by the Caucasus Institute in partnership with Armavir Development Centre, Civil Society Institute and INTRA Mental Health Centre with support from the UK Government’s Conflict, Stability and Security Fund.

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