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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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Tea Party at the CI

"Does society affected by conflict need democratization? What constraints do such societies face in their social, political and economic lives? What are the latest trends in the society of Nagorno-Karabakh and what are the prospects for change?"

These and other questions related to conflict societies in general and Nagorno-Karabakh in particular were raised and discussed during the Tea Party at the Caucasus Institute on December 11, 2019.

The special guests of the event were Faye Minshall and Justina Demetriades from the Gender and Conflict team at the UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office,

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.

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Blog Post: A COBBLER

While walking to work every morning on Alec Manukyan street, I see a man in an electric wheelchair crossing the road faster than the cars at rush hour on the way to his little cobbler’s workshop, which is little more than a kiosk. This man is 63-year-old Edik Abrahamyan, who suffered a spinal injury in the Madagհis region during the Artsakh war and has been in a wheelchair for the past 27 years...

The post was prepared 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.

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