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(OSCE Other Field Activities)
Uzbekistan has pulled backed troops and military vehicles from a disputed segment of the Kyrgyz-Uzbek border, ending a weeklong standoff over the contested area.
Kyrgyzstan initiated a special meeting of a Russia-led regional security body on Tuesday to address tensions with its bigger neighbour Uzbekistan after a group of Uzbek armoured vehicles and troops were deployed near their disputed border. The incident has not led to any violence, but underlined...
Four parties jointly holding a majority in Kyrgyzstan's parliament agreed on Monday to establish a coalition and back incumbent Prime Minister Temir Sariyev, a move widely expected after the parties' success in the elections last month.
Kyrgyzstan: an uncertain trajectory – ICG briefing (30.09.2015)
Kyrgyzstan’s relative stability belies the country’s brittle Central Asian neighbourhood, simmering ethnic tensions, religious extremism and political frustration. Russia, the West and China share interests here, creating a unique opportunity to work together for Kyrgyzstan’s democratic development...
The mission is led by Ambassador Boris Frlec and consists of a core team of 15 experts based in Bishkek and 22 long-term observers to be deployed in teams of two across the country. In addition, ODIHR will request 350 short-term observers to monitor proceedings on election day (October 4).
Kyrgyz President accepts government's resignation (24.04.2015)
Kyrgyz President Almazbek Atambaev has accepted the resignation of Prime Minister Joomart Otorbaev and his government. Otorbaev submitted his resignation on April 23 amid renewed controversy over the operations of the country's largest gold mine, Kumtor.
Observers fear parliamentary elections this November could destabilize and further fracture Kyrgyzstan, as officials – including the secretive coterie surrounding President Almazbek Atambayev – scramble to accumulate power.