At least 108 Armenian monasteries, churches, and cemeteries in Nakhichevan have been demolished or blown up by the Azerbaijani government, according to the Caucasus Heritage Watch.
Meanwhile, Azerbaijan attacked several Artsakh villages and reportedly cut off gas from inhabitants in below-freezing temperatures.
A “specialists committee” to purge traces of Armenian history in the occupied region of Nagorno-Karabakh (Artsakh) is the latest in an ongoing campaign to rewrite the history of the region.
The ruling points to major implications for protection of all cultural heritage during peacetime.
Using high-resolution satellite imagery, Caucasus Heritage Watch identified over a dozen Armenian sites that have been destroyed, damaged, or threatened by Azerbaijan.
Jake Hanrahan of Popular Front is part of a new wave of war reporters making their own documentaries and podcasts to offer us a candid look at conflicts around the world.
Sixty artists from around the world are participating in this auction to benefit refugees who have fled the takeover of Artsakh, also known as Nagorno-Karabakh, by Azerbaijani forces.
After Azerbaijan declared victory following six weeks of brutal conflict, the state has gained control of the Armenian-governed area of Artsakh, increasing fear of erasure of the millennia-old Armenian monuments in the area.
Members of the She Loves Collective led a striking procession along the Los Angeles River to raise awareness about the Nagorno-Karabakh war.
Performers took to the streets of downtown Los Angeles to raise awareness about the escalating war in the Republic of Nagorno-Karabakh.
An archeological site that was founded in the 1st-century BCE is threatened by the outbreak of violence by Azerbaijan against the Armenian region.
Djulfa, a sacred site for Armenian Christians, is disqualified from consideration because the host of this year’s UNESCO World Heritage Committee session, the government of Azerbaijan, has erased its existence and destroyed tens of thousands of Armenian cultural monuments.